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Goodell Library; 
UM C^inpuB 

the ujmMMvntm cgujgu* fripay, may «. 1954 

Collegian Closes 
Cigarette Contest 

The holders of the following att»- 

hered BeeOfU) Semester Athletic Tick 
eta will be entitled to receive a free 
ivuk of Philip Morris cigarettes and 
a l«dt« case at the C-Store. By pre- 
senting two empty wrappers from 
Philip Morris cigarettes the holder 
Will ho entitled to receive an extra 
free pack. 

This is the last issue in which the 
numhers will appear. This issue's 
lucky numbers are as follows: 






Delta Phi Gamma 

Delta Phi Gamma announces the 
initiation of the following men: Da- 
vid Adolph and Peter Robinson, class 
of T.5 ; Arthur Atkins and David 
Stickel, class of »66; George Tolley 
and Roger Battistella, class of '57. 

Students Receive . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Edward Her!>erg 

Fiances Jones 
Jacqueline Jones 
Sam W. Kaplan 
Joseph Larson 

Pauline LeClaire 

Lorraine Lively 
Elizabeth Lupien 

Robert MacLauchhn 

Allen Michelson 

Nancy Motte 

Jean Murdock 

Louis Neusner 

Sandra Patasbnik 

Courtland Palmer 

Kugene Picard 

William Potts 

Thomas O. Sedgewick 

1 Concert Association 

David Seymour 
Elaine Siegel 

Rtehard S .Stromgren Roister bolsters 
Paula Tattlebaum "»«* 

i.-m Tonks Marching Band 

S Tucker Roister Doisters 

Marjorie Vaughan CoHegian 

Barbara J. Walker Choius 

Charles E. Wissenbach W *J L ^ 

Betty Woodward Marching Band 

Senate Report ... 

Cheer Leaders 
Concert Band 
Senate Judiciary 
Maroon Key 

Drill Team 

Recreation Club 

(Continued from page D 
ings and Ground* committee under the! 
temporary chairmanship of Jordy 
Liner. . 

President George Cole appointed 
jack Whalen representative to the 

Student Union Committee. 

The Part President's annual report 
was read by John Heintz. 

Senators were reminded of the Stu- 
dent Leaders Conefrence to be held 
on Sept. 17. 

Student Analyzers . . . 

(Continued from page 2) 
size and depth of the problems in- 
volved arc completely beyond the ex- 
perience of most of us in the North- 
east. The feeling of the South is a 
psychological phenomenon that must 
be lived with to be appreciated, just 
as the phenomenon of school segre- 
gation is. 

The road to racial equality is still 
hitter and long. The Court's decis- 
ion merely points a finger at the 
right road. 

Religious Groups 
To Sponsor Drive 


WLrt kits 

Today, Sat. — May 21, 22 

The Recreation Club held its first 
meeting as a petitioning club on cam- 
pus last Sunday. At this meeting. 
election* for the coming year were 
held, and the officers are as follows. 

President, Janet O'Hare; Vice Pres- 
ident. Cornelius Taylor; Secretary. 
Sandy Palano; Treasurer, Janet Seed. 

The club is planning a large, m- 
rorma 1 get-together of all the 
ing freshmen interested in recie.t 
tion during the fall. ^^^^^ 


Mountain Park Amusement Co. 

Call Holyoke 2-4418 

Channing Club 

A clothing drive, sponsored joint- 
ly by the Christian Association, 
Newman Club and Hillel House, will 
be conducted on Campus May 24 to 

June 3. 

The clothing will be collected in 
boxes placed in each dorm, sorority, 
and fraternity. It will then be 
cleaned, mended and repaired by a 
group of Amherst women. 

Part of the collection will be 
shipped abroad by the American 
Friends' Service Committee, Amer- 
ican Relief to Korea, and Church 
World Service. Distribution of the 
items is by "need not creed." 

In addition to clothing, bedding, 
linens, and shoes are needed for 
shipment overseas. Sewing equip- 
ment, jewelry, hats and purses will 
he sent to Northampton State Hos- 

The clothing drive committee em- 
phasized the need for boys' clothes, 
and said that everything can be 
used somehow, even old dungarees. 

Student Nursing 



The annual picnic ol the C banning 
Club Will be held on Saturday, May 
•>•> B t Chesterfield Gorge. Can leave 
Unity Church at 3 p.m. In case of 
rain,* a house party will be held at 
Mrs Pearson's, 58 Sunset Ave There 
will be plenty of fun, food, and relax- 
ation for all, so come early. 

Handbook Elections 

Elections for next year's Handbook 
staff were recently held With Eigne 
Siegel '66 elected as the 1954-55 Edi- 
tor; Jane Storey '56 and Virginia 
Drayton '57, Assistant Editors; and 
Charles Coolong '56 Business Man- 
ager. Competitive selection for the 
complete staff will be early next fall. 


tirades for seniors graduating 
Sundav, June 6, will be available 
June 5 in the Office of the Dean 
of Men. 

Sigma Delta Tau 

Psi Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau an- 
nounces the recent pledging of 1 hyl- 
hs Pributsky, class of 19.>;>. 

On Wednesday, May 19, a party 
was held at the chapter house for 
the senior members. Skits were pre- 
sented by the underclassmen and sen- 
iors Refreshments were also served. 

On May 10, the Board of Truss, 
of the University approved the cat. 
riculum for the Basic School of N IT* 
ing at the University. 

Upon the completion of four i 
dar years of study which includes ;u a 
demic and professional courses, grai 
uates of the program will be granted 
a H.S. degree. They will also be eh* 
ible for State Board examinations, and 
will receive their legal status as K.N. 

(Registered Nurse). 
Freshman students who have taken 

the courses as outlined in the core 

curriculum are eligible to transfer tt 

the nursing program. 

Interested students are invited t, 

attend a meeting in Skinner Hall, 

Room 217, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Monday, 

May 24 and Wednesday, May 26. 
Please feel free to contact Miss .Ma 

her, Director, Marshall Hall Annex, 

daily, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Pre-registration for Students 
in Nursing 

Monday, May 24 
Tuesday, May 25 
Wednesday, May 26 
Friday, May 28 

It is necessary to see Miss Mahff, 
Marshall Hall Annex within the stat 
ed hours because previous appoint- 
ments will necessitate her being OH 
of the office. 

9- 12; 2-5 
9-12; 24 
9-12; 2-: 
9-12; 1-2 

For Rent: Furnished apartment ad- 
joining the campus, available Jur. 
15. Phone 1574. 

Ever Study 


t>™Ko Wv not As far as we know, there isn't such a term. 
FXen S\he te^ain of a manufacturing plant may have 
a^vtoUtfeS orTThe design and location of its engineer- 

'" ItTrtatorfdid in the case of our Belle, West V kgirua, 
plant whirls just across the road from a flat-topped 
hill, 750 feet high. 

Perhaos vou'd like to match wits with Du Pont engi- 
neS for we feel that this problem was interesting- 
and its solution ingenious. 

Rrieflv the situation was this: Carbon dioxide was to 

Tt was necessary to reduce the pressure of this, water 
it was I £"? JB «"J' TO/ , nvpr the dissolved carbon dioxide, 

Still like to match wits? How would you design an 

economical closed system for 2 ^ ' ™** *^*** 
you've thought out your solution, you might like to 
compare it with the one given below 

Du Pont engineers made use of the precipitous ter- 
raS in this w?y: pressure on the water leaving the 
Slubbers was sufficient to force it up to the top . ot the 
ruTSaJScovery. The returning .water ^yjro- 
vidwl a oressure of approximately 325 pai ( /£>« teet oi 
headl at P the bal of thehill. This gift of V™™™^£ 
suction side of the water pumps resulted in considerable 

^SoCusua 8 ! problems such as this one challenge you 
Watch "Cavalcade of America" on television 

ItC , S - * O' 

iHasssarijMttttB C0IU9 


Prof. Goodwin Initiates 
2nd Annual Leaders Convo 
By Emphasizing Activities 



The second annual leaders convoca- 
tion opened with an informal coffee 

Following this, the group broke up 

into workshop discussion sections 
hour Thursday, September 16, at ten 

Springfield Symphony Orchestra 
Gets 'In Residence' Status Here 

o'clock under the leadership of George 
Cole, president of the Senate. 

The keynote speaker was Prof. 
Goodwin of the government depart- 
ment who spoke on the place of extra- 
curricular activities in campus life. He 
pointed out the importance of correl- 
ating outside activities with major 
fields of study. This is being carried 
out very successfully through the 
Horticulture show and the judging 
teams who work under professional 
pressor*. He stressed the need of 
carrying this idea into the school of 
liberal arts. In this field both the Lit- 
erary Society and the Student Senate 
have made great progress, he said. 
New Treasury System 
Prof. Lawrence Dickinson, adviser 
to recognized student activities, spoke 
on the new treasury system by which 
all student organizations will keep 
their funds with the RSO and will 
make purchases through a checking 
account system on all items under ten 
dollars. All organizations can obtain 
paper and other supplies at a cheaper 
wholesale price from this central of- 

Robert Leavitt, head of the Alumni 
association, gave a short talk on the 
new expansion program which they 
are planning for this year. The annual 
Homecoming weekend will be held on 
Saturday, October 9, this year and the 
schedule of events will include the 
football game with Connecticut on 
Sunday and the traditional Frosh ver- 
sus Soph rope pull across the college 

After a short recess, the group 
adjourned to the Commons for lunch. 
Short talks were given by President 
Mather, Dean Curtis, Dean Hopkins, 
and Dr. Field, director of guidance. 

which included the Senate, Commun- 
ications, Maroon Key and Scrolls, and 
Class Officers. 

At a final joint meeting each group 
reported on their accomplishments and 
several new ideas were presented. 
George Cole, president of the Senate 
said that the Senate had decided on a 
centralized voting system. They would 
try out this new method with the 
Freshman class elections. 

Commuter's Weekend Planned 
Martha Martin, a member of the 
(Continued on page 2) 


Please make appointments to 
see Prof. Dickinson as early as 
possible. Either go in person to 
room 203, Stockbridge Hall, or 
toli-phone extension .151 between 
8 and 12 a.m. or 1 and 4:30 p.m., 
Mondays through Fridays 


The Senate will hold an infor- 
mal meeting Thurs, Sept. 23, at 
7 p.m. in Skinner. President pro 
tern George Cole requests that all 
senators from last year come to 
the meeting. 

Dr. Burchard 
To Address 

Dr. John Ely Burchard will be guest 
speaker at a scholarship convocation 
sponsored by Phi Kappa Phi cele- 
brating its 50th year on campus. The 
convo will be held at 11 a.m., Sept. 
23, in the cage. 

"One Thousand Lost Golf Balls" is 
to be the subject of Dr. Burchard's 
address. He is dean of the School of 
Humanities and Social Studies at 
M.I.T. and president of the American 
Academy of Arts and Sciences. 

He is also a member of the visiting 
committee of the Harvard University 
Graduate School of Design and of the 
Board of Trustees of Mount Holyoke 

Pres. Mather will preside at the 
convo. Newly elected undergrad mem- 
bers of Phi Kappa Phi will be recog- 
nized and scholars cited from each 
of the upper classes. Brief presenta- 
tions will also be made by Phi Beta 
Kappa and Sigma Xi. 

The University chapter of Phi Kap- 
pa Phi was the 4th founded of 64 
chapters. Some charter members of 
the class of 1904 are expected to at- 
tend the convo. 

SSO And UM Complete Arrangements 
Of Unique Plan; Symphony Will Give 
2 Concerts With Choruses and Soloists 

The University beecame today the first school in the country 
to have a civic symphony orchestra "in residence." 

The Springfield Symphony officially acquired this status 

today upon special release of the 
news to the Collegian. 

The SSO will give two concerts 
here this year, as part of the regular 
concert series. The first will be on 
Nov. 8, the second on March .'«>. 

There will also be both choral 
groups and soloists at each concert. 
The first concert will have Eleanor 
Steber, and a female chorus of about 
CO voices. The second concert will 

Working over the contract which brought the Springfield Mympnony 
Orchestra into an "in residence" status here are (I. to r.) Dr. Alfred M. 
Glickman, president of the Springfield Symphony Concert Association, 
Dr Alexander Leslie, permanent conductor of the SSO, and Prof. Doric 
Alviani, head of the University's music department. Prof. Alviam i» now 
on sabbatical. . 

The "in residence" status usu- 
ally is applied to composers and 
small music groups (string quar- 
tets, for instance) who act as 
part of the teaching staff, though 
they are not officially members 
of the faculty. 

Generally payment to them is 
made from special funds, rather 
than admiivstrative appropria- 
tions. The person or group in res- 
idence may also hold an outside 
practice, independent of the 
school to which they are attached. 

E I du Pont do Nemours & Company (Inc.) 

Fewer Withdrawals 
Cause Overcrowding 
Of Soph Women 

Sophomore women have been over- 
crowded in the dorms, according to 
Dean Curtis, because of an unusual- 
ly small number of withdrawals. 

The claas of '57 has returned with 
220 students more than the previous 
class both having been admitted 
with the same number of students. 
Lauds Sophomore Women 
Thirty rooms in the Abbey are 
housing extra occupants. Basement 
rooms in Knowlton, Crabtree and 
Leach, normally used for other pur- 
poses, have also been requisitioned 
as living quarters. 

* Dean Curtis has commented on the 
excellent campus-wide cooperation 
in meeting the situation. She especi- 
ally singled out sophomore women 
who were chosen for doubling be- 
cau.v of the priority of freshman 
adjustment and of junior and senior 

Improvement Expecte*. 

also commented that the situ- 
ation points up the need for busi- 
Uke relations between the stu- 
fent and the administration. The 
erowding should be relieved in a 
few weeks as vacancies appear, oc- 
casioned by withdrawals of which 
*a« university has not been notified. 

n Mather anticipates that bal- 
ance will be further restored next 

.hen the new men's dorm is 
completed and Lewis and Thatcher 

turned to the women. 


The hours for the main book 
store are as follows: 

Sept. 20 8 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

Sept. 21 8 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

Sept 22 .... 8 a.m. — 7:30 p.m. 

Sept. 23 8 a.m. — 7:30 p.m. 

Sept. 24 8 a.m. — 7:30 p.m. 

Sept. 25 8 a.m. — 2 p.m. 

Sept. 27 .... 8 a.m. — 7:30 p.m. 
Sept. 28 8 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

The hours for the freshman 
book store located in room 14 of 
South College are the same as 
the above. 

The hours for the supply room 
and snack bar in the university 
store are as follows: 

Sept. 18 8:30 a.m. — 5 p.m. 

Sept. 20— Sept. 25 8 a.m.— 5 p.m. 

Draper Opens Today; Bowker 
Still In Process of Renovation 

After eight months of renovations, I the Stockbridge Commencement next 
Drape, will be opened Monday for June. The Engineering Wing wi 
he business administration depart- 1 be finished a year from ;now, ^ will 
meat offices. At least two classrooms 
will also be ready. 

In other building program devel- 
opments, the treasurer's office re- 
ported a new parking lot is being 

Set pictures of th, m "' U* A fU 

iiml Women* dym on Page 3. 

the dorm high on Snob Hill, near 
Butte rfield. 

Union to be I'ininhed in '56 

The University will call for bids 

on the new Liberal Arts classroom 

Continued on page 3 

Krgistration Danee N 
To be Held in Cage 

The third annual "Stag or Drag" 
Registration Dance, will be held in 
the Cage oi^ Tuesday night, Sept. 
21, starting at 8 o'clock. 

Music will be provided by Bunn 

built east of the County Circle 
dorms. The lot will hob! 600 ve- 

County Circle Being Repaired 
The County Circle dorms are also 
the site of extensive rennovations. 
Piesident Mather toured the build- 
ings during the summer and found 
them in a 
repair. At his recommendation, the 
Trustees voted to use maintenance 
funds for emergency repairs. 

The repairs include painting, til- 
ing of the men's rooms, and new 
beds and mattresses. 

Meanwhile, the renovations of 
Bowker moved along. The auditor- 
ium will not be ready for use until 

have violinist Erica Morini, whom 
New York Times music critic Olin 
Downes calls "one of the world's best 
violinists," and a men's chorus of 
about 36 voices. The two choruses 
will be composed of student person- 
nel, although plans for choosing the 
members are as yet incomplete. 

The conductor of the SSO is Dr. 
Alexander Leslie, who has been its 
b-ader since its inception in 1944. 
Virgil Thomson, composer (Medea, 
Four Saints in Three AcU, Louisiana 
Story) and ex-music critic for the 
New York Herald-Trilmnt -. wrote that 
Dr. Leslie "is obviously a conductor 
of talent . . ." 

Prof. Doric Alviani, head of the 
music department hen-, and now M 
sabbatical leave, says that th<- SSO 
is the second best symphony orches- 
tra in New Kngland, just behind the 
Boston Symphony. I'rof. Alvinani 

(Continued on page 2) 

President Mather Speaks: 

the dance will be used as scholarship 
funds for worthy students. 

Due to renovations, completed dur- 
ing the summer, the Cage will now 
accomodate twice as many students 
on its enlarged dance floor. 

A small admissions fee will be 
charged at the door. A large turn- 
out is expected. 

Attention Frosh 

Adelphia and Isogon are spon- 
soring I Bally Dance in Drill and 
Mem Hall right after the Rally 
on Friday night. It's a good 
chance to meet and mingle with 
the upperclassmen so be sure to 
come. See you there. 

Welcomes Frosh to UMass 


Members of the Class of 1958, we 
are glad to have you with us. You 
are joining the growing community 
of a growing University. We need 
your fresh spirit and varied experi- 
ence as much as you need the edu- 
cation you seek here. 

While learning is your primary 
goal you will be living for the next 
few years in an atmosphere of 
friendly interest in a common citi- 
zenship and in you as people. 

The extra curricular plus the cur- 
ricular — both are essential and both ! 
are a part of training for leader- 
ship. Enjoy all that this opportunity 
offers as much as we enjoy having 
you as a significant part of our com- 
mon' effort. 

Jean Paul Mather, President 


That's our way of saying hello 
to the men and women of '58. The 
Quarterly (first issue: Nov. 8) 
wishes all of you the best in your 
next four years, and we'll try to 
give you the best in campus 

We'll need your help, though. 
Don't think that freshmen can't 
get published: last year one fresh- 
man girl went into print no less 
than three times. If you have any 
bright ideas (for instance: What 
should be done about registra- 
tion?) or any angry words (for 
instance: I hate the Dean) or any 
clever cartoons (no room for sug- 
gestions here) or anything even 
vaguely literary, send, mail, 
bring, deliver, carry, hurry it to 
HI in room 1 (the room marked 
/,»/,/) in Men Hall. 
But no matter what: 
Good luck, frosh. 

Queen, Art Exhibits 
Liven Homeeoming 
Weekend at U. Mass. 

The UM will go all out on Home- 
coming Day this year, according to 
plans announced by Chairman Robert 

The fall event, scheduled for Sat., 
Oct. 9, will incorporate several new 
twists including an art and literature 
exhibit, displaying creative works of 
both faculty and alumni and a Home- 
coming Day luncheon at which alumni 
will dine with former instructors and 
fellow students. 

Another innovation will be the i 
lection of the University's first Home- 
coming queen. 

Alumni field will be the scene of the renewal of an old football rivalry, 
as Mass. battles Conn, in a Yankee 
Conference tilt. 

The committee is planning this as 
an all-University function involving 
students, faculty and alumni, and a 
record attendance is expected. 



19.-, I 

THE nurmrrr ■— ** — * "" 

iRaoaarljuBftta (Collegian 

Mttt. me ■»« •- «_«„.„v»l orior to publication. 

rwdinK It for accuracy or ap proval prior w \r 

13 00 per T»« ; $160 p«r ••meator 

"fct— ! a. tawiMl elaa. -attor at S poat offte. at *■*"»«• 
M^^intoi twice weeUl, during ^^thTa'S 
ing vacation and "^"'"""J^VioS or whan a holiday fall- 
lowin B a vmcat^ or ewination pencrt. « author ity of th. 

"One of Democracy's 

The University of Massachusetts has ex- 
isted as an institution of higher learning for 
91 years. During this time it has grown from 
an agricultural college with a few dozen stu- 
dents and a handful of professors to a modern 
university offering majors in almost every con- 
ceivable subject with over 4000 students and 
nearly 300 professors and instructors. 

As a democratic institution the University 
has not remained stagnant over the years 
bound by outmoded and decadent traditions 
which were congenial to our great grandfathers 
but which just do not meet the needs of a dy- 
namic society. However, change has not always 
come easily to the University. Before Wo, Id 
War II the students of this school waged an 
unceasing campaign to change the name from 
Massachusetts State College to the University 
of Massachusetts. The wheels of the Great 
and General Court in Boston moved slowly, but 
on April 28, 1947, (because of student pressuie 
on their parents and friends, and in turn on the 
members of the legislature) we finally became 
a university with all that being an university 

Today, through the Student Senate, the fra- 
ternities, the sororities, the radio station 
WMUA, and this newspaper, the student bod> 
has a means to voice its opinions and press 
for action on what it wants. By 195b. we should 
have a Student Union. Action on the Union was 
brought about largely through undergraduate 
and alumni pressure. But, democracy and civic 
action are everybody's business. One person oi 
a handful of persons cannot always cany the 
ball This is especially true in college where 
one class leaves these hallowed halls every June^ 
It means that each year a new group of people 
must assume the responsibility for continuing 
the work of growth here. 

Right now the school is in the midst of the 
greatest series of changes in the past century 
The Student Union, which we mentioned earli- 
er, is in the process of becoming a reality A 
courageous building program started in 946 
*is finally beginning to bear *^ *£***" 
the marking system and the committees which 
govern University life were completed ie- 

Nevertheless. I physical planl or a well- 
planned administrative organization is not 
enough. Stodenls make a university . The> 
K i,e the school its life. Wood and vitality A 
s udent body can do a better job m a good 
pant H oo the other hand, the student body 
\Za willin? to work, then the plant can s and 
as a monument to failure. This must not hap- 
pen here. 

Everyone cannot be a Chief. Most of us 
must be Indians. But. there are over a hun- 
dred committees, commissions, groups council*, 
chibs and athletic teams for men and women, 
each of which contributes in one way or an- 
other toward that goal of improving the Lni- 


We have said: "This is a democratic insti- 
tution. " As such .everybody has a chance to 
do what he or she is willing to do. There » no 
soc al criterion here except how hard a person 
filing to work to build a living structure on 
the firm foundation of democracy and academic 
freedom which we have. 

The opportunities are here. The materials 
a ,e at hand to use. Now is the time for every- 
body to jump on the bandwagon and work to- 
watd making" this not just another "one o^de- 
mocracy's universities," but "one of democra- 
cy's greatest universities.' DE§ 

There's Life in That School 
Even As the Mercury Climbs 

by J. Page Lane 
No matter how many students from the University 
you saw down on Cape Cod this summer the Univer- 
sity summer school is not held there. And no matter 
how much the University summer school students 
that classes met on the Cape, they still meet herein 
Amherst ell summer long. The campus has a year- 
round life. 

School Must Stay In Amherst 
It's not that profeeeon don't like sun, ^nd, and 
sea. It's possible that they think the Hysnn.s-Fal- 
m „uth atmosphere not condusive to study. However 
the main reason for having summer school here seems 
to be that the buildings are here, the equipment is 
, ere so about 50 professors and 450 students also 
come here. The main session of summer school las ta 
siTweeks, from July 1 to August 12. Students usually 
take two courses and get 6 semester credits. 

The courses given are the same as those given dur- 
ing the regular fall and spring semester. Most classes 
Z 70 minutes long instead of 50, and meet five times 
a week instead of three. 

It is said that the way to get an education is to 
perch on one end of a log while a professor sits on the 
other end and talks. If this is true then summer 
X>1 is better than the spring and fall semes ters for 
getting your money's worth. Classes are smaller and 
Let every day. Even the most -reless students b j 
come acquainted with the professors who teach their 

classes. They like it. 

Meetings, Meetings, Meetings 
The six weeks summer school is only the mam at- 
traction of summer school. Other courses, for engi- 
n'tr, forestrv students, and others are given through- 
oTlhe summer. Along with the school activity there 
are the inumerable conventions. Meetings here during 
the past summer included the Amherst Health Con- 
ference, The Bay State American Legion The Federal 
Fixation Conference and the Governor's Conference. 
There were over 25 conferences in all. 

But though the sun never rises on a quiet day on 
the campus, it apparently sets on many a dead eve- 
ning. According to one summer correspondent, the 
nights are not exactly jumping: "Not a sound above 
the chirping of the crickets - not even a car passes 
ST. footstep on the sidewalk. Amherst has all those 
western ghost towns beat for morgueishness any day. 
On the other hand one student got a job harking a side 
show in a carnival in Holyoke and managed to keep 
the evenings pretty noisy. 

The Sun Never Sets - - 
But if it is dead at night, there is activity during 
the days. About 50 professors got a summers pay 
and the library and administration never 

''"Now that the 4000 are back and all the cars have 
belched forth all the baggage and paraphenaha that 
go with 4000 students living in the dorms for another 
eight and a half months, it looks like school us opemng 
for another year. The dorms look clean. The grass 
smells fresh. The books don't even look bad no* 

VVthin a month all the dorms will look l.ved-.n 
again. Everybody will be ignoring the WOW signs and 
happily be tramping the smell out of the *rass. The 
books Will mean drugdery as usual. In short the fall 
tester will be under way. But though most of us 
are starting school afresh, UM .tself ^^fj^ 
pace slowed for the summer months but it ne%er 
stopped. Life goes on here all year round. 

libe Registration Changed; 
Hatch Named New Assistant 

librarian Hugh Montgomery has New Volumes Acquired 

,,„ ni ,unced that all library registration Mr. Montgomery also stated thai 
; will be filled out at the ciwula- the library now coats 

.i • : I .. i 

Modernity Keynotes Proposed Buildings 

jj, in the library this year, in- 
,,f at registration. 
Eventually the library cards will 
placed by standard University 

iftcation cards to he used for all 
[activities, but library cards will be 
. in the meantime. 
V-w Library Assistant Named 
Mr. Montgomery will he assiated 
v«ar by Mr. Benton Hatch. Mr 
Latch will be in charge of acquisition \ 
|„f boofcl and periodicals. 

\ mimeographed booklet designed 
■to clarify book and periodical loca 
Itiniis will he Issued by the library in 
,„.;!,. future to all University stu 

ents. . . . 

Plans lor the year will again include 

exhibitions, the first scheduled by the 

(American Jewish Historical Society, 

L the request of Rabbi Ruehames. 

Yep, same darn thing happeneo~to me too. 

at registration. 

Got in the wrong line 


Vacations, Tans, Now Work! 

Denver U. IFC Inaugurates 
Plan to Improve Frat Grades 

Denver, Colo. (IP) - The Inter-Fraternity Council 
at the University of Denver will inaugurate a new 
P an approved last spring by the IFC, for improvmg 
Ules Within the fraternities. A committee compose 
S representatives from all DU fraternities will send 
ottt blanks to all professors having fratem.ty men in 

thC Th^lHanks will be filled out with name. i of iwfrr. 

idual fraternity men. The professors will fill .n the 
grade the man is making at the time the grade he 
ea able of, and any other remarks. These blanks wi 
, e sent back to the committee. They will ^evaluated 
^cording to the professor, and then they will be evalu- 
; t(l , carding I individual fraternities. The com- 
mittee members will then form plans for raising th 
grade, of their respective They w.ll re 
nort these plans to IFC for approval. The l.o giade 
ve rage required of fraternities and will re- 
nin the same. Blanks sent out will name the frater- 
nity man in question, the course and course number. 
The letter sent out to the fraternity men's professors 

WiU 4n1ntra-fraternity scholarship committee has been 

formed to improve all fraternity chapters scholastic^ 

t was the feeling of this committee that a plan .worked 

m,t with the faculty would be most beneficial. En- 

2 sed n this envelope are forms which, when com- 

eted, will give our committee the ™™^™?™^ 

io „ to carry out our program. P lease J"*"^ Jj 

crude which the student is now making and of which 

Set capable and also any suggestions for his improve- 

me "o'ur individual fraternity scholarship chairmen 
will then be able to work personally with his own fra- 
ternity and report the results to the intra-fratermty 
ommttee In our planning we felt reluctant to ask 
thta service of you, but we feel the ultimate results 
w£ be of great 'value. Jour careful consideration will 
be greatly appreciated.' 

By Madeleine May 

Forty-one university women assem- 
bled in an informal atmosphere in the 
lobby of Crabtree lounge Tuesday 
night to learn how they could help 
make college life a happy experience 
for the female half of the university 


Once tans and summer conquests 
were compared, the healthy looking 
eager house counselors settled down 
to a full day of workshop discussions 
which began Wednesday morning with 
a breakfast in the Crabtree Rec room. 
President Mather Welcomes 
President Mather joined the group 
with a second cup of coffee and ex- 
tended a hearty welcome to the work- 
shop which was composed of all the 
counselors, housechairmen and house 
mothers. Miss Helen Curtis addressed 
the group and pointed out the import- 
ant role which the counselors are go- 
ing to have in campus life. An import- 
ant function of a liberal education will 
be fulfilled by the house counselors, 
Miss Curtis said, that of learning 
"sympathetic understanding," and 
"cooperative and just action." 

A discussion of the major functions 
of the house counselors followed dur- 
ing which former counselors gave pre- 
cious tidbits of advice to Juniors who 
were recalling their experience as 
underclassmen. The reasons behind the 
rules were pointed out by Miss Curtis 
and it was felt that if these were 
clearly understood it would lead to 
more intelligent cooperation. 
Mrs. Cornish Advises on Placement 

After the necessary information 
was absorbed by the counselors and 
they reviewed their own special dut- 
ies * in small discussion groups, the 
workshop adjourned to the Commons 
for lunch. Pat Goldmann gave a short 
talk on promoting interest in student 
government and Mrs. Carol Burr Cor- 
nish gave a concise but vital talk 
about the placement office. She 
stressed the point that students should 
get in touch with her before they in- 
quired about employment elsewhere. 

Following a short break the coun- 
selors heard an enlightening and "off 
the cuff" talk by Dr. William Fields, 
director of guidance. Mr. Field advised 
the counselors not to stereotype stu- 
dents but to regard each one as a sep- 
arate entity and to consider their 

problems accordingly. It was agreed 
by all that informal bull sessions were 
an excellent medium through which 
ideas could be exchanged and that it 
is most important for a house coun- 
selor to be certain that she has defin- 
it" ideas on ethical and moral situa- 
tion s which might arise. 

"Successful Counselling" 
It was generally concluded from the 
discussion that the most successful 
house counselor is one who can join 
in sincerely with the activities of her 
corridor and act "human" while at the 
same time maintaining her own high 


With this thought fresh in their 
minds the workshop adjourned. The 
words which Miss Curtis used in her 
opening speech seemed most appro- 
priate now, "take your hats off to the 
past and vour coats off to the future.' 

Iluilding ... 

Continued ftwii i»i</< > 
building this October. An addition 
gto overcrowded Goeasman will go to 
Ibid in the Spring and is slated to 
, finished for Sept. 1956. 
The Women's Physical Education 
,lant will also go to bid this fall. 
bomplettoa is scheduled for Sept., 
(956. Plans for the Student Union 
m incomplete. The Union is cur- 
„„tly expected to be finished in 
Best, l!>- r »6- It will accommodate 9000 

ume Last year 7,000 new volume 
were acquired, an Improvement of 

8,000 ever previous years. 

\l- commented that, of recent a 

quisitions, the largest number have 
pertained to the social sciene.-s, fol 
lowed by languages and literature, the 
useful arts, sciences, and agriculture. 
Long-Range Plans 
Speaking of future plans, Mr. Mont 
gomery said that the funds for the 
projected addition to the library will 
be included in the capital outlay bud- 
get for this spring. 

The new wing, to be completed bj 
Sept. '57, will contain a large stack 
for lesser used material, witb the ms 
wing housing the chief undergrad se 
lection used in the teaching curricu 

The enlarged library will also even 
tually house some of the department 
al libraries. 


Three juniors copped the editorial 
Lsitions on the 1954-55 Quarterly, as 
Etc magazine began its campaign to 
broaden its scope. 

Sam Kaplan was elected editor-in- 

Enrollment Levels 
As 1100 Freshmen 
Enter UM This Year 

Registration records this year re- 
flect a temporary levelling-off in stu 
dent enrollment, according to Regis 
trar Lanphear, due to an urgent need 
for increased classroom facilities. 

Total enrollment, including Stock- 
bridge and the graduate school, is ex- 
pected to reach 4200, a number slight 
ly larger than last year's. 

However, the freshman class, ac- 
cording to pre-registration Igurei 

I L th ! should number 1100. in addition to sp 
while Erwin Pally and Beth , , m vetenins aM( , transfe 

draldee were chosen prose and poetry | P™^ JJ" » 
titers, respectively. 
The magazine announced today that 

Leaders' Conference . . . 

Continue/I from jnige 1 
Scrolls informed the group about the 
newly inaugurated commuter's week- 
end for Freshmen which would give 
the commuters an opportunity to par- 
take in the regular freshman activi- 

Robert Reagan, president of the 
-onior class nresented the problem of 
the sponsorship of Winter Carnival, it 
was decided that the Junior cum 
w uld undertake this temporarily and 
report to the Senate by October first 
on the'r progress. 

Roe Rise suggested that we have a 
uniform class ring which each da* 
would have every year. 

The meeting adjourned with the 
■Uggestion that more convocations of 
this type be held in order to correlate 
the activities of all student organiza- 
tions on campus. 

Springfield Symphony . . . 
Continued from />"/>♦ -' 
claims that the orchestra is as con 

petenl as the Louisville <Ky.) Sym- 
phony, which records professionally 
Although the University of Minne- 
sota occasionally sponsors perfor 
mancea of the Minneapolis Symphony 
this will be the first time any m 
has had a civic symphony "in 
dence" (see box). Some schools (not- 
ably Mt. Holyoke in this area) ha« 
their own student symphony o r " 
• ii" itras. 

It would print book reviews, in co 
Lerathm with seven publishers:; Little, Brown; Mac- 
millan; Random House; Scribner's; 
Simon and Schuster; and World. 

Robert Chalue was appointed busi- 
jMt manager, and Elaine Siegel was 
EboM* secretary. The literary maga 


This figure shows a very slight in- 
crease over last year's enrollment and 
is a contrast to the large progressive 
increases of the last five years. 

According to the Registrar's office, 
the cut-back on enrollment has been 
achieved mainly by admitting no new 
out-of-state students and by cutting 
the admission of women. Only 870 

i vear to 41o last year. 

late ' 

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Amherst, Mass. 

I herebv subscribe to the Massachusetts Collegian 
for the college year 1954-65 at the subscription rate 
of |8.00 per year. 



For those interested in subscribing to the Collegian: 
clip the above coupon and send it with check or money 
order to Subscriptions, Massachusetts Collegian, Amherst. 


Note: This does not apply to undergraduates 


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Woronicz, Benoit 
To Handle Frosh 
Grid Reins Here 

" ^FM""^ , h t | opponent is the! DfetetOV of Athletics Warren P. Mc- 

SepUMnlHT 24 thedate, an<l Da.tnu.utn t t unn „ U n.-ecl that Henry 

* ()1 . ^ cross country and iOCCer squads M tiW J*tW ^L^nk" Woronicz and Jack Benoit 

• i L,.k of orenaration for the coming fall season, int uppo inted coach and assist- 

24*, th is ^!tffS the traveling to Hanover, New | Jj-J-J ^.^ of the Un ^ er . 

Soccer, X-Country Teams 
Prepping For Fall Schedule 

* M V: . ,. i i ...... ,..., the opponent is the 

Lew Derby ^J^ Y jGriddere Show Plenty of Hustle 

npsl.ire for WW Mrt «■ "si U-. m. » . ^ on KjJ-J "^ who _, , S^^-^^Jt ^f, \ E Peter Kar,»v,eh peer » _t ■ ^ 


v.™ «« r k ,.S!" ™,S' Tr% B sJ And Loom as Definite Ua rkhorsc 

Record As A eac under Earle TbJ 

One of the most »^™ "™ famous Dartmouth Olympic h , 
country coaches in the nation an »»- ™ , on> Der by recently coJ 
nounced his retirement today after 32 ling "amp Springfie ld undJ 

Baseball Team Defending 

NCAA District 1 Titlists 

^KniS UU" won last November i„ Boston. 


Six duel meets, two at home and 
toUT away, are scheduled tor ** 
University of Massachusetts varsity 
Cross Country team this Fa I accord- 
ing to an announcement made recent- 
ly by Athletic Director Warren I ■ ^ 
Guirk. McGuirk also announced th.' 
Frosh Cross Country schedule. 

The Uedmen harriers, who will be 
captained by Wilbert W™**'** 
Salem, will also defend then' Y an- 
kee Conference crown, which tnej 
have won for the past three fee". 


A 12 game soccer schedule was 
announced today for the University 
of Massachusetts by Athletic Di- 
rector Warren P. McGuirk. The 
Redmen will open their 1954 sched- 
ule at Dartmouth on Sept. 24 and 
wind up at Boston Univereity on 
Nov. 17. They will play five home 
games and seven on the road. 

The Varsity schedule follows: 24 Dartmouth; Oct. 2, 


■ country and track was officially an 
fall „a k« Warren P. McGuirk, Mass- 

A native of Avon, Woronics - W""^ 
nutated from Boston College in 1 

1942 with the B.S. degree in educa 
tion. He has done graduate work at 
the state teachers colleges in Hyanrus 
and Bridgewater. 

The new freshman coach played 
varsity football for three years at 
Brockton High School. He was named 
captain in his senior year and was 

the highest scoring end in the state. 
At Boston College Woronicz was on 

the varsity squad for three years. 

During this time he played under 

Derby's 32 year cross country rec- 
ord in duel competition, starting with 

an undefeated season in 1922, is VJ 
victories and 43 defeats. His Redmen 
harriers have gone undefeated in 
seven seasons and Derby's coaching 
career was highlighted last Fall as 

Techi' 13, at Amherst; 16, Connect! 
: te ta-pta*.. S-.JS Xl-^r^'lt^Un'lver- 

14 Dartmoux-n; uu. -, ••-- i/uim K .— - - n hi 

g a t Williams; 9, Worcester three different coaches: Gil Dobie 
"» aL -- ~ ♦ ; _ _ . v l.. i nnnnv Mvers. He 

for the first time last season. Thi 
Redman hill and dalers will be host 
to the Connecticut Valley Cross 
Country championships on Novem- 
ber 3. The Redmen were runner-ups 
to Springfield in the Conn. Valley 
meet last year. 

The Varsity schedule for the Ked- 
men follows: Sept 24, at D^J 
tnouth; Oct. 1, at Harvard, b, a 

Amherst; 12, at Yale; 1 », M.l.T. 

27, Brown; 80, Yankee Conference 

championships, at Kingston, R.I.; 

Nov 8, Connect .cut Valley Cham- 

pionahipa; and a, at New Englam. 


The Frosh schedule for the Mass. 

harriers is as follows: Oct. 1, at 


mice ,,i.i~.~--- 

Frank Leahy and Denny Myers. He 
was a member of the All New Eng- 
land team and, after graduation 
played professional ball for the Green 
Bay Packers . 


All students wishing to assist 
in making this year's rallies the 
best ever, get in touch with Gerry 
Cohen at AEPi, Janet O'Hare at 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, or leave 
your name at the Sports Desk in 
the Collegian office. A meeting 
will be scheduled in the near 


McGuirk also announced a seven 

game card for the Redmen fresh- 
man hooters. It follows: Oct. 13, at 

Williston; 20, at Mt. Hermon; 28. 

at Connecticut; 30, at Amherst, 

Nov 1, Monson High School; 3, 

Monson Academy; and 13, at Tufts. 

John Suleski, of North Hadley, 

who received honorable mention on 

the All New England squad last A |rfp | < threat qua iterback three 
vear will captain the Redmen var- ear8 ago at the University of Mas- 
* \ L The center halfback Lachuetts, Jack Benoit, of Spring 

sity this season. The cente. . ined the Redme 

ing duties at th e University, Pert] 

Bill Foot rick, former Gardiner 
High School track and field coach, 
was appointed today to coach 
cross country and track at the 
University of Massachusetts. The 
announcement came from the desk 
of Athletic Director Warren Mc 
Guirk, who added that Footrick 
will take over "immediately." 

served as an assistant professor 

physical education and handled pa 

relations since 1922. 

Derby served as secretary-treasur> 
of the Eastern Intercollegiate Athlev 
Association for 15 consecutive fto 

'< and was also a member of the Adv 
ory Committee of the New Englarl 
Association. He organized the Cow 
ecticut Valley Cross Country Charrv 
ionships in 1931 and the Massa-i 
setts High School Relay Carnival 


Mile Relay Success 

Another highlight in the 32 >■•■ 
career of the famous Redmen .-.,, 
came in 1947 when his mile relay tM 
outdistanced eight other entrants 
in the Penn Relays at Philadelph 
Members of the championship quart 
were Louie Clough, Alec Camp.* 
Bernard Cossar and Charles Warn 
In Derby's mind perhaps his two m 

Veterans Battling 
Talented Sophomores j 

J For Starting Slots j 

•If hustle will win ball games we'll! 
. undefeated this season!" That's! 
my coach Charlie O'Rourke sums b 
B p the 1954 edition of the University 1 
j , f Massachusetts football team after | 
three weeks of double sessions. The 
Redmen will open their eight game 
schedule Sept. 25 when they play host 
to American International College on 

Alumni Field. 

According to the Redmen coaching 
staff, every starting position is still 
a wide open battle. In the line, at least 
[three players are vying for each of 

even slots. Ever since practice be- *^, 

'kaii, the players have been early ar- 1 ^•^5^""'** IBaKT-m 

,iving and late leaving the practice SH0W1N <; THE WAY to his football ^ ^ fS ^ J^S^Sz 
til and Frank McDermott, Massachusetts coach ( harlie O Rourke 

Across the line here's the way the hag hJs charges ready fo r Saturday s opener with AAA . 
leading candidates shape up. At left ' 

Last June baseball coach Earl 
I orden had just piloted a group of 
sophomores and juniors plus senior 
captain Bob Pedigree to a better 
than expected season fabling second 
place in the Yankee Conference and 
DC less than sixth in the calculated 
standing of New Kngland. By vir- 
tue of the unwillingness of New 
Hampshire to compete and the 
chooeing of nearby Pynchon Park in 
Springfield as .site for the NCAA 
District 1 playoffs the Redmen were 
named as the fourth team in what 
was considered to be a rematch be- 
tween Holy Cross and Springfield 
College for the title. 

_ aiis season. The center halfback | a ehuett, M bjQ £ = ^^^^^ fir st New Eng- ^^SSSTSAi 
i3 a graduate of Hopkins Academy J^' ^ f ; otball J coachinR sta ff. His land intercollegiate Athletic Associa- ^ ^^ &nd Harry Aldnch . 
where he and Phil Surgen, of Had- intment was announced recent- , tion championship. Sterling, Yankee Conference champ 
lev led the team to the Western " » Ath i e tic Director Warren P. A 8UCCe ssor to Derby will be an- amJ holder of the course record 
Kamnionshin. I «*./-..;-!, «,h rt added that Benoit will nounce d this evening. Yale. Clough, in his first three ye 

Harvard; 12, at Yale; , ai ' l ' L '' j 1C " n , i ,„ H<5 soccer championship.) 

23, at Mt. Hermon Academy; 17. Massachusetts so ^ ^ -e«. n^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Massachugetts> wa8 un defeated 

Brown; 30, at Amherst; Nov. 3, Surgen to a ful Woronicz. Benoit has returned ord( De rby calls to mind what , „ straight .^^ 

Cnlc icut Valley Championships; the Redmen foobal 9qua d ^ ^^ . 

Connecticut Valley (,hamp.onsn M -. -- - Ue 

and b, at New England intercollegi- practice under 

ana ' O'Rourke. 

reLmbTes U a7erfect"game in baseball,! " Derby plan8 to move his family 
service to further his education in g score of 15 points. Since , Danbury , Conn, where his wife 

the School of Business Administra- 

Benoit played three years of var- 
sity football for the Redmen under 
coach Tommy Eck from 1949 
through 1951. He started as a tail- 
back and in his junior season was 
(Continued on page 5) 



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the nerfect score oi io F» lw " ~ uannury. v>«»',. "*"~" ~ _„ Ct „ 

W25 We Redmen hill and dalera have | jo|ned the staff at Danbury 

accounted for 16 perfect races, three Teac hers College. 

in 1947. 

Enrolled in 1914 

Derby enrolled at Massachusetts in 

1914 and in 1917 entered eervfce aja 

On May 29, 1952, Derby was h 
ored by the Intercollegiate Associa 
of Amateur Athletics of America 
Philadelphia for more than a quart! 

,,i'l. Bob Ingram, Fitchburg, and Russ 
Ikidd, Melrose; left tackle, Milt Shupe, 


The University of Massachusetts 
[Athletic Council today announced a 
new season ticket plan that will go in- 
to effect this season. 
This new plan will enable season 
icket holders to attend 21 home 
:ames throughout the academic year, 
»hich includes all home football, bas- 
ketball and baseball games. The Ath- 
|,tic Council has set up two ways of 
filing season tickets: either a family 
Dlan or individual. 

The family season ticket will admit 
Ike entire family to four varsity foot- 
ball games, nine basketball and eight 
Mweau for $12. The individual season 
ticket cost under this new system will 
be <10 for the 21 athletic contests. 

Pet more information write to 
Steak? F. Salwak, Business Manager 
>f Athletics, University of Massachu- 
tu. Amherst, Mass. 

Yankee Conference News 

For the third straight year the Hampshire plays DrimMi «j| 
Yankee Conference, (the six New j opens a series with Daitmouth 
Kngland State Universities), may starting in 1 

well end up in a tie for the coveted 
Bean Pot which symbolizes football 

There are also signs that Vermont 

is swinging back into line as a 

, with three institutions- -playing member", as the Cata- 

New Hampshire, Connecticut, and mounts' having resumed their rivalry 

, Chief of the of a century of service in track coa 4 
riTtoofthe American Ex- in g. The award, also made to N 

.Honarv Force n France. Follow- Sumvan , of Holy Cross and the 
?,H Armistice Derby stayed with ! Jack Ryder, of Boston College ' 
T 1 rmv oTo cupat on investigating prese nted to Derby by George T. « 

l^tHtional effects of the war m\Sm of the Coaches Assonatmn. 
malnutntional enecu citation read as f 

| the German civdian popula ion. J£j£Xl* by the Coaches I 

UP ° n n hi t "tuXd a°t the 6 Harv rd ! location for Devotion to the Deve 
States. Derby Jadted ^^tfon | ment of Track and Field CompetH 
i Graduate School of I h y s ' Cd ' r ; ired p Fait hfulness to its Ideals and 

| until professor OW* Hteta hi«J \^ Adhprenoe t the Pr 

1 him as track coach in the ^n , Snortsmanshtp m J 

He has also studied at the Uni%er o ^^ & Qu 

| 8ity of Illinois under Harry 3iH «d . of Our Nat ^ citation 

I at Springfield College underjtnute j terjf ^a « «T^ ^ ^^ 

his Fellow Coaches, is conferred ur< 
Llewellyn L. ^Derby-University 

['n ester; Bob Theller, Arlington; 
r n.l Bob Dufault, Springfield; left 
[utnl, Ron Matheson, Essex; Harry 
obaeoa, Medway; and Bill Carr, 
\thol; centers, John McGowan, Fitch- 
jerg; Ken MacRae, Northampton; and 
M McParland, Wollaston; right 
haida, Don McPhee. Worcester; Art 
Killer, Lexington; and Jim Dolan, 
Lndover; left tackle, Co-captain Lou 
inch, Waltham; Al Gilmore, East 
jlTalpole; and Tony D'Amelio, Ran- 
, il-h; and at left end, Co-captain 
[rank McDermott. Randolph; Vic Bis- 
nnette. East Freetown; and One 

.. Amherst 
In the backfield. the hottest strug 

Rhode Island— pretty well estab- 
lished as co-favorites in the 1954 
gridiron sweepstake. 

Not since 19ol, when Maine's un- 
beaten Bears staked a claim, has the 
Bean Pot been the outright prize 
of any conference team. In '52 it 
ended in a triple tie among Maine, 
Connecticut and Rhode Island, while 
last year the traditional jug was 
shared by New Hampshire and 
Rhode Island. 

Both the Blue Wildcats and the 
Rams are studded with veteran ma- 
terial, while Connecticut, only 50 
seconds away from an outright title 
last fall is equally blessed with sea- 
soned operatives. 

Maine and Massachusetts, with 

with Massachusetts, hope to add 
Rhode Island next year, and New 
Hampshire by WW. 

The li>">4 prospects, strained of 
their natural pre-season pessimism, 
go something like this: 

CONNECTICUT — Despite a stiff 
schedule the UCONNs run to depth 
and balance. Coach Boh Ingals, an 
old Michigan immortal, builds his 
offense around hard running Buddy 
Amendola, best fullback in the 
league last fall, and sophomore 
Frank Mirabello, a transfer from 
Fordham, who is expected to make 
the U Conns a threat to the outside. 
The line is anchored by Rob Roy, 
twice picked by the coaches as the 
best center in the circuit; John Cun- 

But the darkhorse Redmen and the 
strong left arm of Vaughn Stedmaii 
of Boston University upset the hopes 
of the tournament matchmakers aa 
the finals became a battle of also- 
rans turned giant-killers. 

Opener Thrilling Game 

The opener between the UM and 
the Maroons was without doubt the 
most exciting Mass. athletic contest 
of the year. Springfield's Jack San- 
ford blazed his hard one past the Lor- 
denmen for four innings while his 
mates teed off on Don Swanson for a 
commanding 7-2 advantage. In the 
fifth the Redmen rallied for three runs 
shelling Sanford. 

Lorden countered with his ace right- 
bander, Phil Tarpey, who hurled hit- 
less ball for the remaining three in- 

Redmen Rally Back 
The Redmen peeked away at re- 
liever Dave Gallup for i run iii the 

eighth to make the score read 7-o\ 
In the ninth an error and two-out 
■ingUM by Ray Rhodes and Bttttai 
DivinceniO knotted the count. A 
bloop double l.y Lou Cobielle, an in- 
tentional pass to Jim BgBfl and that 
was all for Gallup l« the tenth. Fire- 
man George I'lnch strode to the 
mound and proceeded to walk Brian 
Wilcox. I' I rich got by Gus Winters 
for the second out but lost all con- 
trol and forced in the winning runs. 
The final game with the Terriers 
ol It. I'. seemed almost anti-climatic 
as Tarpey easily shut out the team he 
had whipped in the regular campaign. 
Pedigree and Kgan drove in the only 
two runs of the game. In winning his 
second game in as many nights Tar 
pey struck out six and issued two free 
passes. Krrors caused the Redmen 
some uneasiness tote in the game but 
the big righthander bore down in the 


It was expected that the cham- 
pions of District 1 would be no more 
than a good challenge for the mighty 
nines that fought their way into the 
Omaha World Series. Dropping their 
first game to strong Michigan State, 
16-6, they bounded back with Swan- 
son to edge Oregon, 5-3, but wei. 
eliminated by Missouri, 8-1, for a 
creditable job in the University's 
first attempt in national baseball 

Wellworth Pharmacy, Inc. 

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the best freshman talent in the r.mgham an All-C onference tack 
league last fall, rate as solid dark and a pair of veteran guards to Joe 
horse entries, while Vermont is on Modugao and Ray Booker, 
the upgrade, although not playing MASSACHUSETTS — Writing off- 
enough conference games to win li ., ,)i< : mnointine 
championship this season. 

If there is any trend noted in the 

Wheels who get around 
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61 Main Street - Amherst 

Complete Party Headquarters 

Welcome Back Friends 



— Featuring — 


Hours: Friday & Saturday, 7 a.m.-l a.m.; Other Days, 7 a.m.-12 p.m. 
M0U Ctbsec; Tuesday 

Freshman Gridden] 
Announce Schedule 

Warren P. McGuirk, University 
Massachusetts Athletic Director 
j cently announced a five game sch« 
ule for the Freshman football t* 
I The Redmen yearlings will play J 
games at home, one under the W 
as part of Alumni Homecoming w 
end. and three games on foreign 

Freshman football coach at M* 
chusetts is Hank Woronicz, for 
Boston College end. His aasirfan. 
Jack Benoit, of Springfield, who 
I fame on the gridiron three years 
; for the Redmen. 

The Frosh schedule follows: O* 
Springfield Frosh, night; 15, Mo* 
Academy; 23, at Worcester Acadef 
29, at Cheshire Academy; and Nov. 
at Brown Frosh. 

a disappointing 1%:} season as 

»OBC of those things", Coach Charlie 

O'Rourke is starting from scratch 

Va^ker'co^^ccthi; season i, is « ith a K ood ••£»»» JZ\£ 

toward the scheduling of major hshten the load. Thmm wne look 

owe'l Z away from ,„, smal. , in, o„ in ^^^^Z ! 
,',,,„.„ ra„ k , O„,n„„co. will p.ay «^Jj*-*^T£ 
four conference games, plus \ ale, Red loiui ami na> 
»"lawa i, Holv Cross and B.U. 1-kfield, Al Gilmore and Lou k,..,h 
Kh^e island seeks its third straight „ front The edmen w . II he * , 
win over Ivv League Brown. Massa- , factor in the XW * they ca* 
In the backfield. the hottest strug- ^^^ hgg a(1 ,, (1(i Harvard, New get off on the rig ht toot. 
■ for a starting berth in the entire _ 
camp i.- raging for the start- 
quarterhack post. A pair of soph- 
. John Noble, of Cambridge, 
mmy Whalen, Springfield, seem 
have the inside track after two 
The only field general with ex- 
. Harry Cildea, of Everett, has 
lelined with the recurrence of 
i t injury and should bo hack 
tention within a few days. 
eading candidates for the other 
backfield spots are: left half 
Don Johnson, Fitchburg; and 
BarouB, of Andover; right half 
.. Hal Bowers, BrookHne, and Dick 
I . Waltham; and at fullback,, 

irgen, Hadley, and Red Porter, 
Id. F.owers and Porter are the 
'y returning lettermen in coach 
> e*a entire backfield corps. 



An Extensive Line 
of College Supplies 


F. M. Thompson & Son 

See THOMPSON for newest ideas in clothing. Reasonable prices. 

l oronicz, Benoit . . . 

(Continued from pafje U) 
\ red to the quaiterback post. 

1 s captain in 1951a 
| The new Redmen assistant fresh- 
en coach is a graduate of Cathe- 
lal High School in Springfield 
be was an All City football [ 
baseball player and a member | 
State Championship baseball j 
am. Benoit is one of the few j 
Itchers to play while wearing 
behind the plate for coach 
1 '■" Wise. 

PARKER "Jotter". "51". and"21" 


The ESTERBROOK Pen and Pencil Line 


U of M Deskpads 

Blotters (12 Colors) 

U of M Stationery 

Collegee Course Outlines 

95 Titles 

Laundry Cases 

Desk Lamps 

Sporting Goods 

Art Materials 

Typewriters & Supplies 

Pocketbooks, Magazines and 



Amherst. Massachusetts 


Yes, it's a University habit to 

try "Wellworth" first 

Where you always find — 

-The Very Brst in Drugs 

First-Aid needs 
Shaving essentials 
Personal care rtems 

(To Make you "healthy") 

-A Gift You'd Like to Give for 
Anv Occasion 



Pipes and smoking needs 

Electric and Safety Razors 

Stationery for "her" or "him'or you 
Sheaffer and Parker Pens 
Hair Brushes 
Shaving sets 
(To Make you v wealthy") 

-And Everything Photographic 

Still — Movie — Stereo Cameras 
Black-and-white, and color film 
Carrying cases 
Exposure meters 
Darkroom essentials 

and Filters. Filters, Filters to make 
that picture better 
(To make you "Wise") — and to help 
you relax and enjoy yourseelf at school. 

Open Every Day except Sunday 

from 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. 

And for all classes (Freshmen Especially) 

Always Glad to Cash Your Check for You! 




Frosh to Compete 
In Interdorm Sing 

25 Commonwealth Scholarships Given; 

Majority Awarded in Eastern Mass. 

\ show of Frosh spirit will be seen 
at the second annual Frosh sing which 
will be held on Saturday, Sept. 25 in 
the Cage at 7:30. 

Russell Falvey is chairman of the 
sing, a part of the Freshman orienta- 
tion program. Song directors, who 
have all been members of the chorale 
are as follows: In the men's dormi- 
tories Joan Wellington will teach in 
Baker, Cynthia Taylor in Chadbourne, 
Peggy Sawtell in Lewis, and Lois Ag- 
gerup in Thatcher. 

" Instructing the women's dormitories 
will be Norm Farwell in the new 
dormitory and Bill Finley in Crabtree. 
The directors have held rehearsals 
Friday and Sunday nights. The songs 
prepared include the Alma Mater, 
When Twilight Shadows Deepen, Sons 
of the Valley, and the Fight Song. 

Each dorm will also present a skit. 
Plaques will be awarded to the win- 
ners in each group 

Residents of Eastern Massachusetts 
walked off with 16 of the 25 Common- 
wealth Scholarships provided by the 
Mass. legislature for the year 1954-55. 

The scholarships are awarded each 
year to members of the incoming 
freshman class by the University 
Committee on Scholarships. 

The scholarship recipients include 

the following: 

Frederick Arnold, Methuen; Doug- 
las Bannon, Springfield; Anthony 
Bevivino, Newton; Elsie Bigelow, 
Springfield; Carol Ann Bjork, Whit- 
man; Barbar Christensen, Fall River; 
Maurice Croteau, Uxbridge; Ralph 

D'Amato, Agawam; John Fahey, 
Framingham; Bernadine Goot, Ips- 1 
wich; Rudolph Gottschlich, Warren; 
Priscilla Harling, W. Roxbury; and 
Susan Hearty, N. Andover. 

Roderick Lavallee, Wilkinsonville; 
David Olson, Winchendon; Dianne 
Parker, Wellesley; Marilyn Peach, 
Foxboro; Barbara Tatham, Lynn; 
Adelbert Weaver, Barnstable; Arnold 
Westlund, Gloucester; Francis Wood- 
in, Pittsfield; Kenneth Clark, Wil- 
liamstown; Louise Fisher, Medfield; 
Henry Groebe, New Bedford and Har- 
old Cooper, E. Provincetown. 


HHaB0arhu0rttB ffiollfg 




At University Store 

Special Pen Value I g .j t § ong Salvation Offered at Rally Tonight 

UMass Gridsters to Battle AIC in Home Opener 

I — ' _ _ . Wk • • » «. _ 

Mather Announces Faculty Promotions; 
Lindsey and Weaver Made Dept. Heads 


"Where Lb are a habit 

Mon.-Tues. — Sept. 20-21 



W ed, thru S at. — Sept. 22-25 



Two promotions to department 
head, five promotions to full profes- 
sor, and an appointment of a new 
research professor were announced 
by President J. Paul Mather, along 
with two administrative and 19 fac- 
ility promotions. 

Dr. E. Ernest Lindsey was pro- 
moted to head of the chemical en- 
gineering department and William 
H. Weaver was made head of the 
mechanical engineering department. 
Promoted from Associate to Full 
Professor were Lawrence S. Dick- 
inson, agrostology; Arthur E. Nie- 
dick. speech; Dr. William O'Don- 
nell, English; Dr. Elmer C. Osgood, 
civil engineering; and Dr. Stanley 
C. Vance, industrial administration. 
Dr. Roland W. Winterfield, with 
a D.V.M. degree from Iowa State 
College, was appointed research pro- 
fessor of veterinary science. 

Edward Manookian, personnel of- 
ficer at the UM was appointed ad- 
ministrative assistant to the busi- 
ness manager. Francis J. Teahan, a 

member of the university treasurer's 
office staff, was named administra- 
tive assistant to the treasurer 

Promoted from assistant to associ- 
ate professor were: William A. Da 
vis, history; C. Wendell King, so- 
ciology; James B. Ludke, business 
administration; Miss Oreana Mer- 
riam, home economics; Adolph E. 
Schroeder, German; Clarence Shute, 
philosophy; and John H. Vondell, 
animal husbandry. 

Promoted from instructor to as- 
sistant professor were: Leon O. Bar- 
ron, English; Theodore L. Batke, 
chemical engineering; Edwin D. 
Driver, sociology; Seymour Epstein, 
psychology; Richard M. Gillis, busi- 
ness administration; Warren L Jo- 
hannson, geology and mineralogy; 
Robert W. Lentilhon, business ad- 
ministration; John L. Roberts, zo- 
ology; Stanley F. Salwak, physical 
education; Paul A. Swenson, zool- 
ogy; Sidney F. Wexler, romance 
languages; and John M. Zak, agron- 
I omy. 

Parker 21" 



„ AXftHfo huchcocjCs 



UM Faculty Appointments Total 55; 

Include Appointments in UM Extension 

. . *&. •! u: - t*. T.oT»Harane Architecture 




,** IAYMON0 »UI« 



• Shield 


'>> "Tft/i-Htnit* 


\m high 



A total of 55 appointments to the 
teaching faculty at the UM has been 
announced by President J. Paul Ma- 
ther. The group includes a total of 
three associate professors, 14 assist- 
ant professors and 38 instructors. 

In addition, four appointments were 
made in the Extension Service, Exper- 
iment Station and Regulatory Service, 
and one in the general administration 
of the University. 

The appointments are as follows: 
Administration: William C. Stark- 
weather, Assistant Registrar; Arts 
and Sciences: Seymour Rudin, English 
instructor; Gerard Braunthal; govern- 
ment instructor; William Randall, Jr., 
associate professor of Recreation. 

Charles Fraker, Jr., Guy Rene Mer- 
ier, and Jean Rouge, Romance lang- 
uage instructors; Eugene Putala, 
Ass't. professor and Edwin Ketch- 
ledge, instructor, botany; Arnold 
Levitt. Karl McWhorter, chemistry in- 
structors; Thomas Rice, Betram 
Woodland, geology instructors; Mar- 
garet Roston, Ralph Schwartz, and 
Albert Wallace, math instructors; 
John Nicholson physics instructor. 

Agriculture and Horticulture: Rich- 
ard Southwick, agronomy instructor; 
Louis Baker and Julius Greenstein, 
ass't professors, and Frank Bartlett, 
Jr., instructor, animal husbandry, 
Randolph Jester, floriculture instruct 

len Hixon, Jr., Landscape Architecture 
instructor; Leslie Fleming, instructor 
of veterinary science. 

Business Administration: John An- 
derson and Lawrence Sherman, Jr., 
ass't professors, and Edward Zane, 
instructor, business administration; 
Guenter H. Mattersdorff, and Robert 
E. Will, instructors, economics; Law- 
rence C. Hackamack, assistant profes- 
NT, industrial administration. 

Engineering: Oddvar Solstad, in- 
structor, chemical engineering; Wil- 
liam W. Boyer, assistant professor, 
civil engineering; Robert W. Day, as- 
sistant professor; Robert J. Allio, and 
Richard W. Butler, instructors; mech- 
anical engineering. 

Home Economics: Jane F. McCul- 
lough, Mary J. Strattner, assistant 
professors; and Beryl Stone, instruc- 

Nursing: Mary E. Gilmore, Mary E. 
Macdonald, associate professors; and 
Gellestrina T. DiMaggio, instructor. 

Physical Education: Men; Jack F. 
Davis, assistant professor, James S. 
Bosco and Richard F. Garber, instruc- 
tors. Women: Sally A. Ogilvie, Geor- 
gia Reid, Grace Robertson, and Esther 
M. Wallace, instructors. 

Extension Research and Control: El- 
iot C. Roberts, assistant professor, 
agronomy; Francis W. Holmes, assist 


ci.', ass't professors of food tec h.; Al- 1 Jr., instructor. 

Five UM Profs Return to Student Role; 
Faculty Members Take Sabbatical Leave 


' Humphrey B0G*Sr 


■~ Jose FERRER 


A COIUMH* ncruM 

Five members of the U.M faculty 
are now on sabbatical leave pursu- 
ing study and research for profes- 
sional improvement, it was an- 
nounced today by President J. Paul 


Prof. Doric Alviani, head of the 
department of music, will study for 
DM war at Columbia, Yale and Un- 
ion Theological Seminary, to com- 
plete work on his doctorate. 

Prof, I.yle L Blundell, professor 
, f horticulture, will spend the first 
semester visiting leading nurseries 
,,i the United States to observe man- 
agement and cultural practices as 
a basis for a publication on the nur- 

sery business. 

Kenneth D. Cashin, assistant pro- 
fessor of chemical engineering will 
complete work leading to his doc- 
torate at Rensselear Polytechnic In- 

Dr. Harold E. Hardy, professor 
of business administration, will 
spend the first semester at Baker 
Library at Harvard revising his doc- 
toral thesis and preparing it for 

Dr. Theodore Kozlowski, head of 
the department of botany, will spend 
the first semester at the University 
of Pennsylvania pursuing advanced 
study in plant physiology. 

'if/i Parker's 

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Five Seniors, Four Sophomores in Redmcn Attention! 

Starting Lineup as Footballers Kickoff at 2; , season t.cket holders 

SUrling ""^"r - .ii. rt Fff^rtfi All faculty members who have 

Both Coaches Staging Kebuilaing unorib purchased geason athletic licke u are 

by Jack Gordon 

Five seniors, two juniors, and four sophomores have been 
given starting assignments by Head Coach Charlie Rourke for 
this week's opener with the Aces of American International 
College to be held on Alumni Field at 2:00 p.m. this Saturday. 

Kirsch, McDermott First Named 

Co-captains Lou Kirsch and Frank 
McDermott were the first to get the 
nod of approval after three weeks of 
grueling double scrimmages. Kirsch 
will be at one of the tackle posts while 
.McDermott will guard one of the 
flanks. Lou has been a consistent two- 
way performer and owns a deceptively 
fast start which combined with his 
size makes him a difficult target. Mc- 
Dermott is versatility, itself. From 
fullback to quarterback last year to 
end this year is about the complete 
cycle for a college football player. The 
last facet of his all round ability will 
be tested this year as his role of cap- 
tain will command leadership and 

Porter Looking For Big Year 
Beginning his final season in a 
starting role will be the ever aggres- 
sive Don MacPhee at guard. Don held 
together the faltering defense of last 
year and has looked razor sharp in the 
scrimmages to date. Also in top form 
is Kirsch's running mate, Al Gilmore. 
Al was the 1953-54 reeipient of the 
most valuable player award. After a 
great start as a sophomore and an 
injury-studded third year fullback Red 
Porter is in top condition again and 
looking for a great season. The big 
red head will be the bull, the three or 
four yarder, and also the only senior 
in the backfield. 

The juniors are Hal Bowers and 
John McGowan, both lettermen. Bow- 
en played a lot of halfback for 
n-Rourke last year and was the best 
running back in the last few games 
according to the consensus of the that followed the team. Mc- 
Gowaa, a topflight guard a year ago, 
has been moved over a notch and is 
handling the center duties. He has 
eomc along very well under the watch- 
ful eye of line coach Chet Gladchuck 
and retains his defensive post as one 
of the backers-up. 

All Eyes On Sophs 
Although the veterans can't be over- 
looked the eyes of those who are in- 
terested in the future will be on the 
four newcomers, guard Jim Ruberti, 
end Dave Ingram, halfback Roger 
Barons, and quarterback Tom Whalen. 
This quartet has proven to O'Rourke 
that they can hold their own in the 
Robert! is big. fast, and rough. He 
can't stand hanging around the scrim- 
mage line so he spends most of the, _ B URCHARD 

(Continued on page 2) »*• J""-" 1 

entitled to one ticket to the Harvard 
game at the reduced rate of $1.50. 
Stan Salwak 
Business Manager 
Div. of Phys. Ed. 

Band, Cheerleaders and Preeisionettes 
Lead Students to South Parking Area; 
Danee Coneludes Evening's Festivities 

by Barry Bunshoft 
Tonight's "Beat A.l.C." rally will be highlighted by the ap- 
pearance of a Dixieland jazz band, a revival meeting, the cheer- 
leaders and Precisionettes in new uniforms, and an opening ad- 
dress by President J. Paul Mather. 

Dance in Drill Hall 
An all - University danee sponsored 

by Adelphia and Isogon will beheld in 

Drill Hall immediately following the 
rally festivities, Music will be supplied 

by Rase Palves and his "Stardesters." 
The gala parade and nsotoreads will 
assemble at Butterfteld at 7 p.m. with 
the band) cheerleaders, and Precision- 
ettes leading things < if. 

Key. Scrolls Lead Freshmen 

The Manx. n Key will rouse all the 

freshman men <>ut of the dorms, after 

which tin- parade will go by Lewis and 

Thatcher to the women's ajtiadrangtc 
where th<' Dixieland band will be play- 
ing and the tanks will rumble out to 
join the motorcade. The Scrolls will 


Do not over-crowd cars in the 

rally parade. Officer Blasko will 

stop overloaded can* for Impeded 

morrow's football game. I hey are u. io r.;. ««« <immnna —photo bv hhng«r 

Jane Stewart, Barbara Barton, Marilyn Gross, and Jane Simmons. 

lead the freshman w o men into the par- 
ade, and then the procession will 
scream, hoot, and howl its way to the 
larking lot for the rally. 

President Mather, heading the list 
of speakers, will he followed by War- 
ren McGuirk, Director of Athletics, 

coach Charlie O'Rourke, and co-cap- 
tsini Lou Kirsch and Frank McDor- 

^m^hardTCails Arrogance and Frivolity 

Greatest Dangers to Western Society 

mott, who will I n troduce th«' team, 

"Come and lie Saved" 
The che .Headers and band will lead 
the gathering in several I '■ at eh< • 
and fight songs, and then Bl ler Me 
Ratsford will step up to the platform 

3000 Attend Annual All-University Convo in Cage; ^^ .^Z,,";^. 
Hear Speaker Urge Scholarship To Combat Uoniormity n n n „ is( m:ik( . ls :im | converts, 

by Madeleine May and Jean E. I'ruyne <»f Zoology; when ,. noUK h brethren have wan 

.,,,.' .. t . mtt nf the ert li. Brown, Electrical Engineering; , ,. , t) Dixieland hand will had 

Scho arsh.p was the theme o£*« q,^ ln ,, u .str,al Adm, ' ^ ,,„„,„.. |>lay . 

Kail Convocation yesterday, hich ^ w 1)j( . k( . nsoni Mall , : .,,„., p. J^ .. w ^ n \ h( . Sainls ( ; ( , >,„.,.,,!„• In." 

After the tire dies the Dixieland 
hand will assemble at the bead of a 

Dickenson, Math.: .lord P. 

Pre Dental; Richard W. 
Fessenden, Chemistry; .Joseph V. .Ia- 
ciatho, pre Medical; Evelyn i:. Lewis, 
Home Economies; Robert H. Uuf, Jr., 
Olericulture; Barbara .J- Smith, Eng- 
lish; and Betty M. Munch, from 1 he 

Phi Kappa Phi scholar for i!> r >i was 
announced by Dr. Boas. The award 
was given to Richard W. Kessendcn, 
a chemistry major. 

Administration Beat: 

Mather Expects New Provost 
Named by First of Year 




by Joan LaChance 

his first Collegian press confer- 
of the year, President J. Pau'» 

said that a new provost 

l-obably be selected by Jan. 1. 

irrently, Mather is handling the 

of both provost and chief ad- 

itrator. He has carried out his 

role for over a year. 

"Bear and Salmon" 

e n Sept. 1, 1953, and July 
1, Mather gave 318 speeches, 
Imost one-a-day clip. 

on the job since the be- 

of the month (after a four- 
( vacation in Maine for hunting 
fishing: "bear and salmon", he 

said) the president has given at 
least 16 speeches. 

Mather remarked on the remark- 
gbly low number of drop-outs in the 
•ophomore chins. Almost the entire 
! class returned, said the president, 
! in contrast to the average "experi- 
enced attrition rate" (administrative 
lingo for the percentage of drop-outs 
for al! reasons) of about 1 ■>''>■ 

The president said that the low 
attrition rate might be the result of 
the University's policy of admitting 
only one of every seven applicants. 
This, said Mather, gives us the 
••cream of the cream of the cream." 

ran ^oiivuLciLiuii ?■»■-•>-.#• „ r 

celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of *' 
the honorary scholastic society of Phi 
Kappa Phi at the University of Mass- 

The significance of the title. "One 
Thousand Lost Golf Halls," was ex- 
plained by the guest speaker, Dr. John ( , al . tm ,. I)t (lf Modern langUBg 
Ely Burchard, Dean of the School of 1>u: ....v,..!..,. f,„. ior 

Humanities and Social Studies at 

Dean Burchard used the quote from 
T. S. Eliot to illustrate what would 
remain of Western Civilization if the 
active search of scholarshi|) were 

Working against scholarship are 
human arrogance and human frivolity, 
he said. "Frivolity derives from ignor- 
ance or superficial knowledge. Behind 

frivolity are apathy, egalitiarianism 

and conformity." 

Man must go beyond his instinct 
and training and strive for the crea- 
tivity which distinguishes him from 
other animals. The act of search, 
which scholarship inspires, is the only 
sure weapon against conformity and 
apathy, Dr. Burchard said. 

"A university which doe.- r*0l iup- 
ply the opportunity for independent 
scholarship to every undergraduate is 
defrauding its students of a true edu- 
cational opportunity. The student* 
who decline to react to the opportun- 
ity are defrauding themselves," he 

Dr. William Ross, President of Phi 
Kappa Phi, announced the members of 
Phi Kappa Phi from the class of 1966. 
They are as follows: Ruth E. Been- 
isch and Marjorie J. Vaughn, major- 
ing in sociology; Louise M. Cooley 

snake dance and lead everyone to the 
Adelphia Logon danee in the Drill 


The wives of veterans may get 
free athletic season tickets at the 
OSes of the Registrar. 

, Butterfield The parade will rtarl St 7:00. lead by feeders, hand. 

and Precisionettes, They will be followed by the mens dorm* on the MIL 

2 ROT', tanks will join at the head of the parade. 

~\ The Jazz band, followed by the girl'l dorms, Thatcher and Lewis, will join 
' the end Of the parade. Starting at 6:40, the Jazz band will k Knowlton 

BO by the New Dorm and Hamlin, up Lover's Lme. by Ihatcher and 

lewi". picking up resident* meeting the parade at No. 8, (see map) 
4. The parade will end at 7:80 al the parking lot for ■ rally and bonfire. 



t. . — 


I — ■ ■ -■- j~>\ rwy 1 I Luncheon Big Success 

^^^ - ~ Newcomers I UM Camp Set For UC Tussle ' , Rourke Dou , )t(u , 

Week Events Welcome U 40 Newcomers * rSSw* a* d^ of Opener Ne^ 

^,. . ^i /'/iiifu/K ! k ev f c Mssb r K i i» i.i.u (Minion 

Class of '58 Meets Campus, Classmates and Courses 

LtaSS OJ *><> r the back of a claw at half 

v^„t r.xii)i to eet used to things, even 

^ar«L^^P-£?" — lrt 

i «•,,■• the new- go of them. 
lwi ding Is arranged forth, new ig s „ nl(; . imi , s you can recognize them 
owner, en carnpue. In a m a*. M a month after sc hool 

body is supposed to be " te f dlt without then- caps. 

But it alway. take, a while for the |open.^ £ ^ ^ ^ Snack Bal . 

who don't holler, '-Gimme a ham- 
bui«!" like everybody else. They say, 


tend ... word tor po.tonW «d th. T« «t .., hltll( , v ,. y ,.. v ,.„" of th. 
,.,. a,, eoirtuMd beguiling". !,.„ " it wt in the Alumni fidd 

(above) delved her room key.aasiM 

checked in on Friday. 

After some of the froah (sometimes 

meat nem "* , . , « 

back to the camera la the P™"* nt. 
\rtcM- Mather's greetings the class 
ldjourned to the South Parking M 

After eome of the frosh (some tunes mi j.,u.n u (ah(iV)>i 

-';;;'„; ::i:^, :2, 55= gJS - :•-;:- ;:;;';.;;: 

••I'll have a hambui-ger . . • when 
-OU get time . • •" It's wonderful. 
" They're the ones who stagger into 

the back of a class at half after the 

boor with dazed faces and a^k tim- 
idly, "la this Chem quia 2, section 
;«T" The [.leading face— it's awful. 
But with sophisticated sopho- 
mores, jaundiced-eyed juniors, and 
superior seniors on every side, what 

I would the campus do for fresh air 
without freshmen! New blood nv 

' n ew life, and there are 7410 quart! 
,,1 blood in the class of '08. 
In short, frosh, welcome! 

no doubt, by a great majority of .he 
fresh— both men and women. 

Then most of the class took part in 
the annual Co-Rec sports program, 
which Included an unscheduled punt- 
n, performance by a barefooted boy. 
By Saturday night the etaaa was 
uckod away, following .lances in the 
women's dorms and the Snack Bar. 
The upperclassmen pulled in on Sun- 
lay, and the frosh waited through 
Monday for registration. 

Tuesday the 91st entering class (not 
really, since the first years at M. A. C 

ai "in hands and CIRCLE to the right: 


Tru Ol FIRST CLASS m^uaU. 

For^FreshmeiTOnly: Pubs 
A Fact And Fiction Survey 

I.. l.wL I :ini> 

h> Jock Cane 

,,,, ■ v„u are here to bain. 

Learn for regurgitation the following: 

Th ,.„. were 6 bars In the vicinity of 
this campua last year. There ar« now 
seven. Grandy's has Installed a bar. 

Demanawa ding upply and an 

invisible hand triumphed over tl* 

W C T. C. . 

Most Redmen become familiar with 
Ihe local diapensera of non-carbonated 

beverages by the time they are sen- 
iors. This is partly because drinking ;is 
VKRY COLLEGIATE and partly be- 
cause LETS HAVE A BREW is a 

very easy phrase to toss into a dead 
conversation. There may be other rea- 
sons also. 

Boozing Not Required 
A. working knowledge of all the lo- 
cal and not-so-local bars is not a pre- 
requisite to a degree. Whether any- 
one ever actually got a degree with- 
out knowing all the gin mills is not 
the point. The point is that it is legal- 
ly possible to receive the «*%'** 
handshake, and the sheepskin without ( 

ever having been near Mike s. 

However, if you don't dnnk, you will | 

tend to undermine the economy of the ( 
district. The economy of Amherst is 
founded, or rather floated, on a great 
sea of VKRY COLLEGIATE beer 
(and semi-collegiate hamburgers). K 
yoU don't drink you're not doing your 
full share in keeping this community 
prosperous. (If you don't eat h am- 

„ ;t i, Dr gay, what keeps 

burgers either . . • ■»#• 

you alive?) 

Some 1'nlikely Descriptions 

As a good citizen, you will be curi- 
ous about the local bars, but there is 
no need to visit them all in the firs 
coupb. of weeks, it's not even a good 

lllca Ten da to get you off to a sloppy 
start in school. To sate your curioaity 
in a aober way. here Is a partial run- 
down on a few of the local establish- 

Mike's. All signs on the outside ot 
the place or advertisements in the tele- 
, )ll(m „ book to the contrary notwith- 
standing, this place is called Mme's- 
the first place on your right on the 
way to Greenfield. Throw yourself in- 
to "the crushing exodus from campus 
on Friday afternoon, and if you do 
not find yourself an unexpected guest 
for the weekend in the house of a to- 
tal stranger, probably near Boston, 
vou will find yourself at Mikes, 
crushed against the bar, struggling 
valiantly to open your throat wide 

, n ough to force down some beer, 
against the pressure of six deep at 

the bar. 


Escaping back into town, the first 

pfcC of note might be Barselotti s. 

The smoke is thick. The bowling ma- 

1 chine may win you a shot and a beer, 

hut not as easily as you think. You 

are more likely to put enough dimes 

! in the machine to pay for a fifth of 

' Old Stagg without winning even a free 

pretael. The machine is like a drug. 

You will probably leave penniless and 

thirsty. You are better off, however 

than if you had drunk a fifth of Old 


Joe's Diner 

Your retreat from Barselotti's to 

the Drake may take you near Joes 

Diner, but do not pause. Thi?, the most 

genuine place in town, serves good 

cheap food, but one may see an entire 

shaker of salt emptied into a glass of 

wan organizational only) poured in- 
to the Cage for the semi-annual mad- 
•^ss of registration (left, and below . 

Beleaguered by teachers £***•£ 
iress systems, and subscription drive. 
( and helped by Scrolls, Maroon Keys 
and assorted others), the frosh got 
■hrough the check-out line bewild- 
ered, very tired, and registered. 

One of them had her picture taken 
twice at once (below left): Donald, 
MISS, D. One of them staggered wear- 

ily to i desk, plopped down pam- 
phlets, books, and cards, and asked in 
'a resigned tone: "What do you want. 

I ast name first, or last name la* 
A third tried to buy a ColU :l >an, an. 
: practically yelled "Liar!" when told 
that Collet, inns came free; not even a 
card needed. 

By nightfall it was all over and 

> e freshmen were citizens, with all 

the rights and homework of any citi- 


Do I get a number? 

Joe's beer without producing any head 

visible to the naked eye. 

Next comes the Drake hotel. At the 

Drake you may find a home. This place 

features a generally non-giddy crowd, 

dark corners, and bottle beer. 
The Quonset 
If you now start to Northampton, 
checking bars as you go . . • you'll 
never make it. The first place on your 
left will be the Quonset, possessor ot 
an atmosphere like an abandoned bam. 
Oh but the acoustics are good! You 
can hollar for Hazel down there, go 
back two nights later and hear the 
echo. You won't notice it at the bar. 
however. There is a special "cocktail 
hour here in the afternoons when good 
bottle beer is cheap. Good cocktails, 
too but watch yourself. (Cocktails are 

The Rendezvous 

The next place may be the Rendez- 
vous At the Rendezvous "one means 
more". Time and again you will see 
a man take time out for a beer before 
settling down to a night of study. H 
that soul's wayward steps lead him to 
the Rendezvous, he is lost. Swallowed 
by "the friendliest bar in Hadley, he 
will never emerge sober. 
- Next on the road to Northampton 
you might try-but hold up. It's al 
right to support the community, hut | 
J don't get carried away. 


UJassarlwsrtts (tnlirnjan 

. r^Tl^versity of Massachusetts. The *taff is ' 

publication. , _ 

$3.00 per year; $1.50 per ~m*w 
Memorial Hall. Univ. of Mass.. Amherst. »•«■ 

Sib oription price: 
Office : 

Enters as second class matter -\^^ r ^^^^'J^^ r 
W[ ,. k , y tetea the academic y"*-.™^^™^™^. or when a holiday falls w,tfc» 
week th, week following a or ™™^J%^ ot March 3. 1879. « «-« 
the week. Accepted for mail.n* under the authottty 
by the act of June 11. 1934- 

ConliHiitd from paae 1 

ifternoon In the opposing backneia. 
Ingram, like Ruberti is a relentless 

•lensive player. He and Whalcn 

orked together well last year and 

looks like the combination will click 

Ins year when it counts. Barous is a 

allplayer'i ballplayer, Ha can do 
verything well and makes ■ perfect 

unning mate for Bowers. 

Whalen First String 
Th«- big question mark quarterback 

has Tuva the case of finding the one 
,-ith the leant shortcomings. All 

bv Jack Cordon 

-We're not readv ami we *0»t look I for you. Charlie. 81 played will dress 
, P 7all "We're v,ryg. n but but there will be a lot of question 

wt have a lot of desire" were the m- I 

tial comments of Henry Butova, Head 

Coach of AH '.and Head Coach Charlie 

O'Rourke Of Massachusetts respective- 
ly a t the tirst Western Mass. loaches 

and Writers Luncheon held at the 

Commons last Monday noon. You'd be 
, ( | to believe the two mentors would 

much rather tangle teams sometime 
andidates, aophomore John Noble, re- ^ November and you probablj 

urning vet, Howie Hums, ami Whalen 
lave almoat equal abilities. Burns iias 

be m ,.:i overall experience but bav- 

„ !; returned only two weeks ha.- been 

vorking slowly In the new system. 

MQble can really tOOi a ball but lacks 

be finesse and experience 
hoice, Whabn. 

Tom learned his football under one 
,f the finest high school coaches m 
Mew England, Billy Wiae of Spring- 
ield Cathedral The finishing touches 
vera applied by Mel Maaaucco, last 
.,. :ir \ s froah coach, and O'Rourke. He'r 

wouldn't be far from wrong but the 

schedule says this Saturday at 2:00 mi 

Vlumni FieW and that's the way It's 

roing to be barring another Carol or 


It's come to the point where In a 
ortsman's life the changing of 
Mother Nature'- colors is being re- 
placed by the first gripe of a football 
,.,eh as the harbinger of the fall sea 

.„„. Butova has a legitimate excuse 
in that his team had been in only eight 
, rganixed scrimmages. O'Rourke, en 

• i ii:..„ .I.,n 

O'Rourke followed his statement on 

experience with his quarterback prob- 
lem, "we've got three good boys in 
Tommy Wlmlan. John Noble, and 
Howie Hums and this week's practice 
Will tell Whfch one gets the nod. The 
scrimmages with Amherst ironed out 

m;mv f the problems that eouldnl 

have been solved in regular practice 
sessions. The mental mistakes mostly. 
| keep saying, the mental mistakes can 
kill you. where the physical ones can 
only hurt you. 

Mc(i link Acts As Emcee 
Athletie Director Warren P. Kt< 
Guirk acted as toastmaster at the 
highly suceeaaful venture Much of the 
credit to the smoothly run affair goe 
to Gerry Realy and Ed Fouhy t 

the sports information ollice who WOK 
the official greetera. 

„„r's froah coach, a,.,. OJourke^e. • - (uM>M holdtag (1 „ u 

gained the confidence and the lead, ^ ^ ^^ -0-| 

,'hip n led to direct the varsity at- 

ack. He's more than adequate d-fen- 
lively as the safety man, can run the 

,all "fairly well for his weight, and 
•an put his toe to work when the sit- 
jation presents itself. 

For the coaches' views and a look 
lt AIC's chances read the article on 
r.h e recent luncheon. 

Me sessions since Sept. 1 as have most 
of the schools in the area. 

A1C Backs Experienced 
BtttOVa went r»n, "We have an exper- 
ienced backfteld with 12 veterans but 
our line has only eight returnees. It 
will be big but slow. W.-'ll work from 
the unbalanced T and the single wing 
like last year plus a tow new things 

Frank Keating, well known official 

in the New England area was the 
principal speaker. Representing the 

NCAA and the group on rubs and 
regulations, Keating described the 
few minor changes in the officiating 
for the coming year. The most import 
ant was that of the keeping of the 
single platoon system that 

augurated last year. 

was in- 

Z S iT'"; ^^-lup^rctaslNatads Trvouts Slated Tuesda 

E NOT SEEING DOfJBLE but Head Coach Charlie O Rourke 

this fa as hJ tried to choose between sophomores John NobU.nd 

! Whalen for the signal-calling position. Over the ball is another 

sophomore prospect. Ken MacRae. ^^ fey Tom SmUh 

Briggsmen Travel to Hanover 
For First Soccer Game Today 

k, lark Chevalier 

to a golf meeting Tuesday 
evealag, September 28 at 7 P.M. in 
Room 10 of the Physical Education 
Building: Tom Morrisson, Ernie Dube. 
Hob Sowerby. Glenn Barr, Ben Getch- 
ell. Dick Bolton, Tom Fox, and Fred 

by Jack Chevalier 

•Although we're pretty weak where ' meroy ., hading contends 
, ould be strong, we're going to do 
darndeat to break even in this 
ng soccer season," is the pre- 
, n statement of Coach Carry 

Briggs, whose Varsity hooters open 

But what may turn out to be the 
moat serious lack of all. is the berth 
4 soccer manager. There la no one en 
the scene at all so far, and the oppor- 
tunity to win a letter is available to 


The popular float parade which 

highlights the football season an- 
nually will Ik- held in conjunction 
With H m e c o m i n g Weekend, 
Oct HO instead of later in the 
year as was originally scheduled, it 
was announced today by Janet 
o'Hare, co-chairman of the rally 

Naiads and would like to a kip, shark, and 

;;r 6 .rt'.t-** ** «- — > -■ * 

Naiads H *• »•»'"■"•* ■»«« J* '"':. N ds usuall ,„.,.„,.,„ two 

SjKtlSSftiiSb — ...«. — « 

looking for girls who can do the 
V.asic strokes, float, scull, surface 
dive, and do a plain front dive. 

Meetings are held on Thursday 
evenings. They are devoted to drill 
on the basic strokes and lessons on | 

numbers for th- shows are written 

.,,„! directed by Ihe members with 

the assist a ice of the advisor. 


Amherst, Mass. 
I hereby subscribe to the Massachusetts Collegian 
for the college year 1954-55 at the subscription rate 
of $3.00 per year. % 



For those interested in subscribing to the Collegian- 
clip the above coupon and send it with check or money 
order to Subscriptions, Massachusetts Collegian, Amherst, 

MaS3 ' Note: This does not apply to undergraduates 

their campaign at Hanover, New 
Rai -hire, today against Dartmouth. 
> it of the four "down the middle" 
tioris In soccer, only one in the 
tachusetta lineup will be filled by 
ran experienced In college com- 
•i„n. Captain John Suleski, dc- 
.,| by his each as "one of the top 
i half backs in New England." 
be back at his starting post. 

Sbiging the Blues 

However, at the other strategic 
is in Hv lineup— goal, full-back, 
and center forward— Coach Briggs is 
ring the blues. Three green candi- 
are vying for the netminder's 
and the position is still in doubt 
Tom Cornelius, Ed Medziwecki, 
Karl Benben contesting, 
fullback, Andy Allen seems to 
the inside track, with Ed Mona- 
a possibility. Frank Bauchiero. 
ng hut inexperienced, will get the 
t center forward. 
■ • picture is not all dim, however, 
quad, full of spirit, has a strong 
lack line with Captain Suleski 
ed on the left and right by Joe 
hamson and Ken Crooks. Steve 
M. ski gives added depth to the trio, 
the forward line, one of the 
lights of the UM training 
Hal Hintze holds forth at right 
Another veteran in the soccer 
. clever Clarence Simpson will 
ight inside with Bob Dean as an 

May Shift Dean 
a a lack of talent at left inside 
,.t,i,ie. mainly due to injuries, 
Briggs may shift Dean to the 
post. This position is being 
t for by Dick Liebman, Ray 
,11. and Jerry Constantine, be- 
prospect Dick Brennan is hurt. . 
r illness, this to Lou McCarry, ,| 
the outside post free, with Dick 

nyune who wants the job for two 
years. All candidates are welcome, ami 
should report to Larry Hriggs in the 


Busm€*» Manager <>t Athletics, 
Stan Salwak announced today 
thai etudent tick* t* for thi Har- 
vard toot hall game* an 'till 
available. The price it Si.'." end 
there "ill be "o stud ent tsctots 

■eld "' t*« .'/"'*• 

So far the ticket sals has been 
brisk- hat there are still some feed 
teats m the vicinity of the 50 
ijar'l line available. Tictet sale* 
will end Thursday, September ■!<) 
at 5:00 p.m. 

Redmen Harriers to Challenge Dartmouth 
In Opener for Coach Bill Footrick Today 

u ~f oj_:.l „_J Uonli k'mirm of the '5! 
Bill Footrick, new head coach of 

loss country and track at the Cni- 


v rsity, will lead his charges in their 
*irst race of a rough nine-meet sched- 
ule when the harriers travel to Han- 
: , New Hampshire, to meet power- 
ful Dartmouth at 2 p.m. 

Although not too familiar with his 
team as yet, Coach Footrick knows 
that it could be rough going for the 
defending New England champions 
this fall. Besides Co-captains Harry 


Candidates for the 19.", Varsity 
Baseball squad will meet in Room 
11 in the Physical Education 
Building on Monday, Sept. 27 at 
:>:00. Be prepared to turn in your 
hour plans. 

Earl Lorden 
Coath of Baseball 

Aldrich and Hank Knapp of the '53 
team who have graduated, he has lost 
the services of veterans Bill Hoss and 
Pete Conway. 

Will and Squeaky Return 
Anchor men for this year's team are 
Captain Will Lepkowski and Bob 
"Squeaky" Horn, mainstays of last 
season's harriers. Lepkowski was a 
steady performer for Coach Lew Der- 
hv's runners last year, while Horn was 
a' real clutch performer who teamed 
with Aldrich and Knapp to win the 
New England* for UM. 
Other returnees include Frank PoW- 
tnd Al Stilman, juniors, who won 
letters in \W, and sophomores Fred 
Steele and Bob Brown-boys who 
■parked the freshman team to a good 

season last fall 

last year. Yale, Amherst, and Harvard 
a ,,. also jncluded on the dual me A 


Conn. Valley Race Here 

One of the features of the season 

will be the running of the Connecticut 

Valley championship races to be held 

here on campus November 8. Although 

winners of this race often in the past, 

Massachusetts has failed to capture 

this event in the last two years 

Springfield having copped the laurel 


I\A. Announcement 

All campus organizations wishing 
to have announcements read over 

The Yankee Conference, which has 
been won by I'M fof three eonseeatbe 

years, and the New Kngland meets are 
also on the s-hedulo. 

One of laat tail's a-eoaatry stars, 

pete Conway, is making a nam-- for 
himself at Fort Dix, New Jersey, 
where he is stationed. In taking the 

camp athletic tests. Pete racked up 
113 of 500 poasiWe points, bettering 
the camp record by s point. In hi 
ond attempt at it P 

r points, winning himself many 
the Public address system at any of th( . officers, and a 1 1 day pam 

football gam.- must turn in the copy u; , 

himself. He will return to campus for 
a visit this Sunday. 

After today's race at Hanover, the 
harriers rest for a full week before 

to the Sports Information office by 
noon on the day of the game No 
, announcements will be accepter after 
The schedule this season is rougher ! tbat t ime. The Sports Information tusslinJ? Harvard at Cambridge next 
for the cross country aggregation, <)ff]Cr is located in the north end of Frj(lay Tn( . freshman team will ■ pen 
with Dartmouth and MIT being strong 1 1n( . physical Education Building. ils rampa ign early next month. 
opponents who didn't face the Redmen 






Those Who Made it With Honor Ij^MUAj^edrfe-^iJ^ 

1 llUOl^ ▼▼ "^ L ,, . „„ , M , 8Urworks of ll'.or. 12 Music in the > 

I „ j.. Frid.y. September 24 . :30-8 M »»™ rks M „„d.y. September 

' ^ f. A -.„ «.^,c let HntlOrS ljlSl 5 _- .00 Dinner Dat* 5-7 :00 Dinner Date 

All-School Average 

February— June 1954 
No. Men No. Worn. 










r Year Ending June, 1954 
Class Men Women Class Ave- 

1954 78.53 81.85 

1955 75.18 79.10 

1956 71.60 74.39 

1957 70.52 73.66 
All Men's Average 
All Women's Average 
University Average 

Greek Averages 

Greek Averages 

2nd Sent. 

Alt Mens's Average 
All Women's Average 
University Average 
Total Men Enrolled 
Total Women Enrolled 
Total Enrollment 





Delta Phi Gamma 
Phi Mu Delta 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Tau Epsilon Phi 
Q. T. V. 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Delta Sigma Chi 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Kappa Sigma 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Theta Chi 

All Fraternity Average 
(Second Semester) 

All Fraternity Average 






























Average of 90-100 Per Cent 

Class of 1954 

Morgan, V. 
Moser, S. 

Allen, N. 
Barnard, W. 

Bevilaqua, J. 

Byer, M. 

Cavanagh, M. 

DeMello, G. 

Elliot, R. 

Gilman, C. 

Greenberg, S. 

Holmes, S. 

Houston, D. 

Papalia, M. 
Pasteris, J. 
Roberts, J. 
Robinson, J. 
Silva, J. 
Tattlebaum, P. 
Viale, M. 
Waite, R. 
Woolf, R. 

Friday, September 24 

5 — 7 :00 Dinner Date 
7—7:05 N. Y. Times News 
7:05—7:15 Fred Waring 
7 -15 — 7 ;30 Adventure in Re- 
7:80—7:45 Here's to VeU 
7 :45— 8 :00 Sports Journal 
8—8:06 N. Y. Times News 
8:05—9 Campus Juke Box 
9—9:05 N. Y. Times News 
9 :05- -1 Craiy Rhythms 

Saturday, September 25 
i— 5:00 U.M. vs A.I.C. Foot- 
5—7:00 Platter Party 
7—7:06 N. Y. Times News 
7:05 — 7:15 Spike Jones 
7:15—7:80 Guest Star 

Group II 

Averages of 85-90 Per Cent 
Class of 19. t 

Harling, M. 

Akers, J- 
Allaire, R. 
Arnsenault, R. 
Arthur J. 
Baer, A. 
Baird, M. 
Baldwin, II. 
Barr. D. 
Bartholomew, B. 

Bartlett, F. 
Bauman, S. 
Bedrosian, K. 
Berger, A. 
Hinsky. B. 
Blais, D. 
Blanchard, D. 
Bogni, J. 
Bridges, C. 
Broude. L. 
Brown, M. 
Bushey, M. 
Butler, R. 
Carey, J. 
Carey, R- 
Childs, H. 
Clancey, E. 
Cronin, M. 
Crooks. J. 
Crov.ell, N. 
Davenport, R. 

DeBoer, E. 

Dennis, L. 

Doe. N. 

Donega, H. 

Drexel, N. 

Ducharme, C. 

Early, A. 

Everett, M. 

Felton, M. 

Figgie. P. 
Finkelstein, A. 

Fiske, C. 
Foley, P. 
Garvey, M. 
Gates, G. 
George, D. 
Gibb, E. 
C.oddard, G. 
Goldberg. M. 
Gomez, J. 
Goretsky. A. 

Hartwell, R. 
Heyman, J- 
Holt, C. 
Hutchins, R- 
Jack, J. 

Junes. F. 

Judson, G. 
KatS, A. 

Kettell, J. 
Lacasse, S. 
Lively, U 
l.upien, E. 
MacDonald, D. 
Mapes, M. 
Marcotte, W. 
MoAlevey, J. 
McAllister, L. 
McLaughlin, E. 
Miller, J. 
Murdock. J. 
Nvberg, M. 
O'Day, E. 
Okun, M. 
Palczvnski, A. 
Peck, J. 
Perrino, J. 
Phelps, A. 
Phillips, R- 
"Phippen, C. 
Podlesney, F. 
Redman, C. 
Ripley, W. 
Rosa, R- 
Saunders, M. 
Seidman. H. 
Short. B. 
Stephan, P. 
Stewart. V. 
Stone. E. 
Sweeney, W. 
Tete, E. 
Tonks, J. 
Tuttle, R. 
Underbill. B. 
Waddington, B 
Watorhouse, J. 
Webber, P. 
Weissbrod, E. 
Weston. K. 
White. E. 
Wich. K. 
Wood, E. 


Pi Beta Phi 
75.28 | Sigma Delta Tau 

Kappa Alpha Theta 
Phi Delta Nu 
Chi Omega 
Sigma Kappa 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
All Sorority Average 
( Second Semester) 
All Sorority Average 

2nd Sem. 


Class of 1955 
Bartholomew, A. Holm, I 
Cooley, L. 











Dickinson, A. 

Fessenden, R. 

Freedman, E. 

Giza, C. 

Gleckman, R. 

Hughes, E. 
Jacintho, J. 
Lewis, E. 
Livas, R. 
Monaghan, H. 

8 Masterworks of 


8—8:05 N. Y. Times News 

8:05 — 12:80 Dancing in the 


Sunday, September M 
7—7:05 N. Y. Times News 
7-06 — 7:15 Music by Manto- 

7:15—7:80 United Nations 

7:80—8 Impromptu Serenade 
8—8:05 N. Y. Times News 
8:05—8:10 This I Believe 
8:10 — 9 Special Eventa 
9—9:05 N. Y. Times News 
9 :05— 9 :80 Mikado 
9:80—11 Masterworks 
11—11:05 N. Y. Times News 

11 :0r. 12 Music in the Nigkl 

Monday. September 27 
5 — 7:00 Dinner Date 
7—7:05 N. Y. Times New 
7:05—7:15 Voices of Walter 


7:15—7:80 Adventures in H.. 


7 -.30—8 Cool * Collected 
8—8:05 N. Y. Times News 
8:05—8:80 Musical Merry-go. 


8 :80— 9 Impromptu Serenade 
9—9:06 N. Y. Times News 
9:05—9:30 Tin Pan Alley 
9:80—11 Masterworto 
11—11:05 N. Y. Timea Newt 
11:05—12 Music in the Night 

Redmen Edge Aces, 32-27, on Last 

itch W 


alen Aerial 




long Pass to Bissonette 

Decides Thrilling Battle 

Class of 1956 

Cloutier, R. 
Cutler. N. 
Dana Bashian, 
Fontana, V. 
Francis, R. 
Fulton, N. 
Gaziano, J. 
Gillander, J. 
Handy, C. 
Hannula, C. 
Hoey, R. 
Jordan, B. 
Kaplan, S. 
Kronick, C. 

l'artyka, H. 
Rafferty, J. 
Raoaport, H. 
Robb, D. 
Saunders, C. 
Sinclair, N. 
Stewart, D. 
Sturtevant, R. 
Tepperman, F. 
Walker, B. 
Walker, W. 
Ward, B. 
Warner, J. 
White, S. 

Kaplan, M. 
Patashnuck, S. 
Ribbe, P. 
VonDeck, J. 
Williams, L. 

Class of 1957 
Bennett, A. Harrington, M. 

Boisvert, M. Pettee, J. 

M. Praoulos, B. 

Aggerup, L. 
Bochman, R. 
Currier, H. 
Dushman, A. 
Gooding, P. 

Gray, N. 

Sadow, C. 

Hamilton, C. 
Haynes, M. 
Henry, R. 
Hosea, C. 
Huebner, D. 
Ingham, E. 
Jackson, B. 
Jackson, E. 
Judge, T. 
Judson, R. 
Kanges, W. 
Kennedy, W. 
Kerr, E. 
Kidd, J. 
Klinger, R. 
Koch, W. 
Landy. M. 
Lane, J. 
Langeway, H. 
Larson, J. 
Lecznar, D. 
Levenson, P. 

Smith, G. 
Solomon, E. 
Streeter, R. 
Sullivan, P. 
Swartz, J. 
Taylor, C. 
Taylor, C. A. 
Taylor, N. 
Tenney, R. 
Tierney, D. 
Tompkins, E. 
Tompkins, F. 
Tompkins, M. 
Trocchi, R. 
Tuthill, R. 
Utman, H. 
Varnam. M. 
Waterman, C. 
Webber, E. 
Wellington, J. 
Wyman, N. 

Lanouette, P. 

Class of 1957 

Lachapelle, B 

Abbe, L. 
Abel, J. 
Abt, D. 
Barca, C. 
Bowman, B. 
Breare, N. 
Cadieux, R. 
Campbell, R. 
Canedy, C. 
Davis, C. 
Dorgan, R. 
Duffy, A. 
Gallagher, S. 
Grimes, M. 
Hallett, P. 
Hanson, F. 
Happonen, A 
Heanue, A. 
Jacobs, H. 
Kiosses, J. 
Konopka, N. 

Aubin, W. 
Enos, J. 

Marcucci, M. 
Mauger, J. 
Merriam, J. 
Murphy, E. 
Nelson, J. 
Nichols, S. 
O'Connell, C. 
Parker, M. 
Persons, P. 
Picard, H. 
Putnam, C. 

Sherman, D. 

Sherwood, L. 

Singer, R. 

Smith, F. 

Ubertalli. D. 

Tumey, L. 

Willson, L. 

Wolk, J. 

Zahodiakin, N. 
Class of 1958 

Fitzgerald, W. 
Fortin, A. 

Fox, B. 
Francis, D. 
Freeman, A. 
French, P. 
Friedman, B. 
Gates, B. 
Gay, P. 
Gibbs, K. 

Globus, L. 
Gorshel, S. 

Gralenski, N. 

Green, P. 

Grimaldi, M. 

Guarnotta, J 

Guyette, R. 

Haeseler, C. 

Harper, V. 

Hartman, M. 

Heintz, J. 

Helein, J. 

Smith, R. 
Smola, C. 
Sowydra, S. 
Stamatopulos, J. 
Stebbins, R. 
Stelluto, M. 
Stevens, H. 
Stiles, E. 
Stromgren, R. 
Strother, M. 
Stutzman, G. 
Sukachas, R. 
Tappan, P. 
Tatham, D. 

Tatirosian, J. 

Taubner, J. 

Tuneinski, R. 

Warner, A. 

Warren, G. 

Watts, J. 

Hergenrother, K. Weeks, C. 

Herzog, B. 

Hildebrandt, R. 

Howe, B. 

Hughes, J. 

Humphriss, D. 

Hunt, P. 

Jabobson, N. 

Jewell, N. 

Johnson, W. 

Jones, R. 

Karloff, A. 

Katz, J. 

Kearns, J. 

Keefe, H. 

Group III 

Weiner, N. 
West, B. 
Wheeler, D. 
White, M. 
Whitmore, M. 
Whittemore, J. 
Wilkinson, J. 
Williams, E. 
Wilson, M. 
Wolpert, L. 
Wood, A. 
Yesair, D. 
Zulalian, B. 
Szozebak, C. 

Gumey, J. 
Gurwits, N. 

Hanrahan, R. 

Class of 195r> 


Average of 80-85 Per Cent 
Class of 1954 

Kelleher, D. 
Kennedy, E. 
King, R. 

Bacley, R. 
Bangs, E. 
Baron, J. 
Bedell. B. 
Bemis. D. 
Berestka, S. 
Bernatowicz, A. 
Biggar, B. 
Bissonnette, V. 

Brown, R 
Carew, L. 

Chrusciel, G. 
Clarke. A. 
Coleman, F. 
Cuortncy, K. 
DesRochers, E. 
Donahue, E. 
Douglas. J. 
D'Urso, S. 
Duval. D. 
Kqui, D. 
Ferber, K. 
Fitzcrerald, R. 
Gottsche. G. 
Haenisch. R. 
Hettinger, I. 
Heywood. R. 
Hoelsel, A. 

Holbrook, B. 

Tsenberg. M. 

Jacksoni R- 

Johnson, A. 

KilHam, P. 

King. L. 

Kinney. T. 

Kroua. M. 

Lane, H. 
Lebowits, R. 

MacKenzie, C. 
Maltz, E. 
Mocko, S. 
Neville. R. 
Paros, L. 
Perry, J- 
Presnal. E. 
Pributsky, P. 
Pruyne, J. 
Roberts, S. 
Rockwood, W. 

Rose, J. 
Rosenberg, A. 
Rus. Robert 
Rush ford. J. 
Russell. E. 
Schwimmer. W. 

Sovmour, D. 

Smith. B. 

Smith, J. 

Sottung. D. 

Stracban, B. 

Sullivan, E. 

Swartz. E. 

Todt. W. 

Tuttle. M. 

Yautrhan, M. 

Vellemen, M. 

Wax man, E. 

Wesslen, B. 
Whittem©*«, J. 
Wisniewski. F. 

Babb. R. 
Bent. L. 
R*»rgeron, D 

Blumit, D. 
Burke. M. 
Cain. E. 
Ca«ey, C. 
Charm, W. 

Class of 1956 

Leonard, M. 
Liberies, A. 
Mahoney, J. 
Mav, M. 
McCann, J. 
Munly. W. 
Nash. K. 

van, M. 

Adams, S. 
Alger, C. 
Anderson, W. 
Angelino, P. 
Antiles, L. 
Appel, G. 
Atkinson, H. 
Atwell, G. 
Bailey, F. 
Bass, M. 
Batchelder, A. 
Bayon, B. 
Beiman, E. 
Bell, D. 
Berlin, L. 
Binder, P. 
Bonney, R- 

Brasells, G. 

Breene, V. 

Brenner, S. 

Buczala, G. 

Burns, R. 

Campbell, E. 

Carlson, T. 

Chandler, G. 

Cogan, H. 
Cook, C. 

Crooks, G. 
Crooks, S. 
Curran, R. 
Davenport, J. 
Davenport, P. 
Davis. F. 
Davis. M. 
Davis. S. 
DeLand, R. 
Dennis. H. 
Dewar. S. 
Donovan. L. 

Dudek, W. 

Dzialo. F. 

K rick son. D. 

Falconieri. L. 

Farrellt F. 

Feldberg, C. 

Ferry. A. 

Filiault. E. 

Flaherty, J. 

Fogelgren. A 

Foux. A. 

Knapp, H. 
Koehler, C. 
Kreiger, J. 
LaPinsky, J. 
Leaver, R. 
LeVangie, J. 
Lynch, W. 
MacLeod, J. 
Mansfield, P. 
Marx, J. 
Mclnerney, F. 
Montgomery, N. 
Morgenstein, M. 
Moriarty, M. 
Motte, N. 
Murray, B. 
Murray, J. 
Naida, W. 
Nava, B. 
Norman, R- 
Nylander, E. 
Ormrod, D. 
Padden, B. 
TVnn, J. 
Perrin, F. 
Petersen, J. 
Peterson, C. 
Platsls, C. 
Pollack. R. 
Pride. L. 
P aldington, P. 
Raymond. P. 
Redman, J. 
Resnick, H. 
Rex, W. 
Rodman, N. 
Rosnick, J. 
Ross. B. 
St. Germain, A 
Salvini. P. 
Sargent. J. 
Saydlowski, B. 
Sazama, D. 
Scuderi. C. 
Segal. D. 
Shpw. N. 
Skibieki, J. 

Alberts, I. 
Allen, G. 
Andrews, N. 
Auffrey, H. 
Bageant, S. 
Barlow, M. 
Barnett, B. 
Bartlett, J. 
Belval. C. 

Bonallie, J. 
Brown, P. 

Bruno, M. 

Bryant, L. 

Burnham, B. 

Cahill, T. 

Campbell, B. 

Carr, E. 

Chase, R. 

Chornesky, S 
| Clement, A. 

Cloutier, L. 

Cobbett, N. 

Cohen, R. 

Coleman, J. 

Conroy, E. 

Cotton, A. 
Cowem, R. 
Cramer, S. 
Crowson. L. 
Cutter, N. 
Damon, D. 
Daviau, A 

Class of 1955 

Lewis, R. 
Lilly, John 
Lincoln, R. 
List, L. 
Lloyd, N. 
Lombard, W. 
Long, G. 
Macdonald, A. 
MacDonald, K. 
Mackey, W. 
Mahar, J. 
Marcus, M. 
Masaschi, J. 
McCrillis, G. 
McKenna, D. 
Mento, C. 
Mitchell, M. A. 
Mitchell, M. E. 
Mokezecki, P. 
Montague, R. 
Morse, J. 
Murphy, C. 

Natale, P. 

Nelson, E. 

Nelson, P. 

Nixon, H. 

Nolan, J. 

Nottonson, I. 

O'Connor, G. 

OT)onnell, C. 

O'Hare. J. 

Osborne, L. 

Albans, C. 
Alden, D. 
Allen, M. 
Amidon, P. 
Anderson, D. 
Avery, D. 
Battistella, R. 
Bianchi, J. 
Bishop, D. 
Blacker, G. 
Blair, C. 

Bourbonnaise, E. 
Bradshaw, B. 
Brushway, M. 
Burbank, J. 
Burr, D. 
Caouette, D. 
Caron, E. 
Caswell, D. 
Chabot, L. 
Clark, J. 
Clarridge, C. 
Conroy, R. 
Cook, J. 
Cook, W. 
Crouse, J. 
Cudak, B. 
Cunningham, A 
Cutler. E. 
Darlington, J. 
Davis, M. 
Dearness, J. 
Degere. R. 
Dixon, T. 
Duval, J. 
Eberwein, R. 
F.rickson, A. 
Feltus, J. 
Fisler, F. 
Fitzpatrick, R. 
Fournier, J. 
Freeling, S. 
Clifford, C. 
Godner, M. 
Goldberg, M. 
Grant, B. 
Grant, G. 
Hanson, D. 
Harvey, N. 
^Howlett, R. 
Johnson, A. 
Johnson, G. 
Katzenson, S. 
Kees, B. 
Kelly, J. 
Kennedy, K. 
Kenniston, A. 
Kerr, W. 
King. B. 
Kowaloski, P. 
Kulik, S. 
Lambert, P. 

Class of 1956 

Leiter. W. 
Leland, J. 
Leveille, G. 
LeVitre, R. 
Lewis. J. 
Lewis, S. 
Lewis, W. 
Lewonis, A. 
Long, J. 
Love, R- 
Mason, T. 
McFarlane, D. 
McLaughlin, B. 
McLure, Ian 
McMahon, S. 
Meizler, E. 
Melikian. G. 
Merritt, E. 
Miller, J. 
Miller, R. 
Mitchell, P. 
Molden, S. 
Nelson, C. 
Nelson, H. 
Newton, M. 
Nicolai, E. 
Normandie, R. 
Oleson, J. 
Packard, W. 
Parker, R. 
Peterson, M. 
Piscioneri, J. 
Piatt, E. 
Powers, T. 
Rea, C. 
Reiser, N. 
Ileisman, B. 
Ritchie, W. 
Rothstein, N. 
St. Germain, A. 
Saloma, J. 
Santoro, J. 
Saulnier, J. 
Shapiro, S. 
Shedd. C. 
Sisterhenm, G. 
Smith, P. 
Snider, H. 
Stevens, J. 
Strangford, J. 
Urbaitis, V. 
Volk, J. 
Walker, W. 
Watkins, D. 
Warner, E. 
White, A. 
White, D. 
White, J. 
Willett, H. 
Winslow, N. 
Wissenbach, C. 
Wonsik, R. 

Gladstone, G. 
Glickman, E. 
Glover, H. 
Goldberg, S. 
Gonsor, R. 
Granville, P. 
Green, J. 
Gross, M. 
Hansmann, I. 

Hare, W. 

Harris, S. 

Hayes, J. 

Hedlund, R. 

Heywood, S. 

Hinckley, R. 

Hittinger, A. 

Hodge, L. 

Hopkinson, A. 

Howes, M. 

Jackson, M. 

Jenney, D. 

Jolly, M. 

Judson, P. 

Kennedy, M. 
Kitson, D. 
Knudtson, E. 
LaChance, J. 

DiGiammarino, F. Parsons M. 

Dowd, F. 
Eberle, A. 
Fairbanks, A. 
Falvey, R. 
Farrell, P. 
Faucette, J. 
Fedoryshyn, M. 
Foley, A. 
Fontana, M. 
Freeman, R. 
Gardner, R. 
Garrity, R. 

Gatchell, C. 

Gillespie. B. 

Goguen, R. 

Gnldstone, J. 

Goodall. D. 

Gorman. J. 

Goslee. C 

Gottosman, R. 

GrasaOi R. 

r.usta-sen, R. 

Hall. R- 

Perry, K. 
Plourde, G. 
Poikonen, R. 
Poliks, D. 
Putman. R. 
Pychewicz, F. 
Quigley. R. 

Rattman. W. 

Ravmond, S. 

Rich, R. 

Riley, G. 

Rischitelli. B. 

Roberto, Y. 

Robinson. B. 

Root, S. 

Rothstein, S. 

Savel, W. 

Schneider, E. 

Sedgwick, T. 

Sharpies. E. 
Sherbrook, C. 
Shuster. E. 
Sluckis, H. 

Landon, P. 

Class of 1957 

Areata, R- Lane - r 

Ashwell, M. 

Austin, H. 

Bagley. Mrs. H. 

P.ain. L. 

Bleakley. B. 

Bloom, R- 

Bourgault, J. 

Brunelle. W. 

Bunai. N. 

Burhoe, W. 

Charlebois, J. 

Chute. A. 

Cloutier, C. 

Colbert, N. 

Costantino, J. 

Daley, S. 

Davenport, C. 

Davenport, M. 

Davis, G. 

Durkee, B. 

Eagan. W. 

Eggleston, G. 

Fava, J. 

Fontana. D. 

Foster, M. 

Fuller. H. 

Gardetto, B. 

Selwitz, M. 
Senecal, E. 
Sevigny, G. 
Sher, R. 
Simmons, M. 
Stewart, J. 
Tarasiewicz, H. 
Tarsky, E. 
Tirrell, R. 
Towle, M. 
Tyson, G. 

Upham, L. 
Wachta, Z. 

Washburn, H. 

Weitzman, H. 

Welch, R. 

Wells, P. 

Welsh, W. 

Whittier, D. 

Wickland, G. 

Wicksall, G. 

Wilbur, W. 

Wirkkala, R. 

Wood, C. 
Zalkind, S. 
Zendali, E. 

Zisk. P. 
Class of 1958 
Arsenault, F. Mannis, P. 

Cunningham, G. 


There will be a meeting of all 
fMitors and staff members in the 
Index office at 7:15 Tues. evening. 
Sept. 28. 

Phi Delta Nu extends a cordial in- 
vitation to all to attend their house- 
warming, which will be held after the 
game, Saturday, September 25, at 
their new house at 389 North Plea- 
ant Street. 


\AJkere hits are a habit 

Today-Sat. — Sept. 24, 25 







Sun.-Thurs. — Sept. 26-30 

Lassek, A. 
Lee. E. 
Levins, W. 
Longhi, R. 
Lowe, R. 
Malione, B. 
Maloni, N. 
Martin, M. 
McCarthy, A. 
McClary. R. 
Nicholson, P. 
O'Leary, J. 
Orphanos, E. 
Ouimette, W. 
Perlowski, J. 
Phillips, R. 
Pickett, T. 

Pollard, M. 

Portnoy, G. 

Randall, C. 

Rawlins, J. 

Reardon. R. 

Reynolds, D. 

Robbins, J. 

Roberts, R. 

Ross, C. 

Seletsky, T. 

lane POWELL • Howard KEEL 

Jeff RICHARDS ■ Rhss TMBLYN ■ Tommy RW. 

iism mam i (WBoiSo * m* aran* - ".*a5 «?T,T 

Foner Tallies Twice While 

Bowers and Wright 

Each Get One 

by Jack Gordon 

fc last minute desperation touch- 
,i„wn pass from sophomore quarter- 
,', u k Tom Whalen to end Vic Bisson- 
,limaxed a second-half rally 
,, hi ,h saw the Redmen tally three 
timei and hold the Aces of AIC 
eleH to eke out a thrilling 32-27 
r, last Saturday at Alumn. 
Field The tired, but dead-game Aces 
lU -,ln't hold on to J7-18 half time 
M both injuries and lack of 
Continued on page 3 

Rally Committee 

Rally Committee Meeting 
There will be a meeting of the 
rally committee at 5:00 p.m. Thurs- 
day, Sept. 80, at Mem. Hall. 



Alumni Invitation 

The Greater Boston Alumni 
Club extends an invitation to 
the University family to attend 
a pre-game get-together at 

Become Part 
Oi the Fourth 
Estate Now! 

Do vou ever wonder about the newi 
behind the new»T Do you everexpreM 
euriosity concerning the people who 
collect, process, and print the news? 
Do y>u quiver all over when you smell 
printer*! ink, and become ecstatic over 
| the music of multi typewriters clatter- 


Tin- ('«//<</mmi will bold its 
first meeting for the entire stall' 
Thu.s., Sept. SM>, at 7 p.m 
till Collvniun Cave in 
Hall basement. 


the Mem 

Nomination Papers Must Br Filed 

Bv 12 Noon Monday, October 4 

Candidate tor 'the Senate mutt til,- their nomination paper* 

before 12 noon on lion., Oct, 
meeting of the year. 

Iniversity Club — Boston — 
starting at 7:30 on Eri., Oct. 1. 





Over 200 cars, with police escort, 
will lead the motorcade to Cambridge 
for the Harvard game Saturday. 

State, local, and M.D.C. police 
will accompany the motorcade to 
Harvard Stadium. 

Busses, filled to capacity 
ioarney with 

il sponsored 


The cars will meet 
QTV at 9:30 A.M., Saturday 


in front of 

Busses will meet 
parking^ lot at the 
Met the motor 

ant St. 

ing away 

Can you do without food, sleep, and 
other minor comforts? Can you retain 
y„ur i»nity When others all about you 
are toeing theirs? And last, hut of 
oouree not least, do you have even the 
lightest talent for journalistic writ- 1 


If you can answer yes to these ques- 
tions', the Culhi/lnn can use you. 
(Even if you can't, we can still use 
you.) Competitions for staff reporters, 
feature writers, sports writers, pho- 
tographers. copy readers, and business 
staff members will open Thursday, 
Oct. 7, in the Collegian News Office, 
at 1 p.m. Any qualified undergraduate 
is welcome to tain part in this train- 
ing program, 
he motorcade, which Join the Fourth Estate. Realize the 
by Adelphia and Iso- 1 pleasure of seeing your work in print. 

1 Put your spare time into an extra- 
curricular activity offering satisfaction 
in a job well done, a chance to be of 
real service in your college commun- 
ity, and educational and professional 
advancement Help yourself and the 
University. Join the CoUtgkm Btaff. 
We want you. We need you. Let's see 

,ou on Thursday. 

Patricia Ooldmann 
Executive Editor 
P S. If you cannot make the sched- 
T T^kT Pie" ub',1 meeting, stop in at the Celleoiae 
•cade on North Fleas ^^ ^ ^ lu the K xec, or get ID 

the I touch with her at Leach House. Re- 
..member, there is always room in the 



Everyone who wishes to enter 

the motorcade must give their 

licenee number to John Holmer 

Helta Sigma Chi, or call 15M 


'Nothing Like a Name' Wins 
Frosh Sing For Arnold 

the Commons 

Students who wish to join 
motorcade must make their own £ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ 

rangements with the drivers 

cars, including the cost and return 


Those who go by bus will pay 
I round trip. The busses will be 
ready to bring them back immedi- 1 
itely after the game. 

Parking at Cambridge will be ar- 

The Quarterly staff will meet 
in the Index room (room 1) in 
Mem Hall, Fri., Oct. 1, at 4 p.m. 
The entire staff, including bus- 
iness and secretarial divisions, 
should attend. 

by Sam Kaplan 
it was all' New Dorm and not New 
Dorm at all Saturday night, as Arnold 
House .wept both ends of the second 
innual frosh ling and skits. 
s< ni" 200 freahmen women from 
w Dorro", er "Dorm Number 12" 
.red madly at the cleat of the sing 
,when Dean Helen Curtto an- 
nounced that their house was to be 
named for Sarah LouIm Arnold, a 
trustee here from IW6 to 1932. 
Women Take Top Four Flares 
The naming climaxed I triumphant 
evening for the members of the cam- 
pus' newest dorm, as they walked ofl 
With first place honors in both the 

sing and skit divisions. 
Crabtree and Baker followed Arnold 

any girl here, 

That can be cured by letting lie 

A elai y. practical, catchy, 

aide name." 
Then the Dean of Women fulfilled] 
their wish, to enthusiastic cheering, 
with the announcement of the mu 
Freeh Comparatively Quiet 
Rum Falvey, the matter <>•' eere- 
monies, elicited one great roar f^'-m 
the frosh when he Baked early in the 
evening: "What do you think about 
the football game this afternoon ?", 
but on the whole, in contrael to the 
near-hysterical bellowing of last year's 
freshman class, the evening 

quiet, almost lacking spontaneity. 
After the sinus and skits, the IV ■ 1' 

in g. and ('rabtree brought both , nl u|)hi| , ,,„. ,| :m( .,. s at the two 
second ptacee to the women by placing j m) . n . s yearling dorms around the ("..m- 
just behind the winners in the skits. , )OUn( | ,„, Snob Hill, 


Judging Teams Win Top 

Honors at Eastern States 

OH General Livestock Judging 
and the Dairy Cattle Judging 
won top New England honors 
Intercollegiate Judging Contest 
ored by the Eastern States Ex- 
ion, it was announced by Prof. 
V ,r A. Rice, head of the depart- 
of animal husbandry. 

General Livestock Judging 
i upset Ohio, Cornell, and Fenn. 
- by chalking up the highest score 
nine competing teams. 

I'M Teams Take Fourth Meet 

The cattle judging team consisted 
Of Robert Sturvtevant, James Clapp, 
Allan Turner, David Dik, and Neil 

Sturtevant placed ninth out of 41 
contestants in the sweepstakes and 
fifth in judging lb-own Swiss while the 
team took third Place in Urown Swiss 
and sixth in Jersey judging. 

Since the Eastern States Liveatoek 
judging contest began in 1920, the 
UM has won four times: in lW4i «»9 

, the skits. 

Thatcher was third. 

\rnold's winning skit was an in- 
volved variety show, which used as an 
introduction a satire of Rodgers and 
Hammerstein's "There Is Nothing 
Like a Dame". The satire concluded 
with these words: 

| a I1()t a thing wrong with 

Baker and Chad- 

1, the Senate decided at its first 

The papers may be obtained from 
the House Residents in the dormi- 
tories, or from the Olliec of the Dean 
of Men for fraternity, sorority, and 
Commuter representatives on Thurs., 

Sept. 80. 

Nomination papers must be re- 
turned tO either the Hous.- Resident, 
for dormitory members, or to the 
Dean's Office, for fraternity and sor- 
ority members and commuters, by 
the noon deadline. They must be 
signed by at least twenty-tive resi- 
dents of* the area that the candi- 
date will represent. 

Senators To Talk To Frosh 
At !)::!« p.m., Thurs., Sept. .'{() sen- 
ate members will conduct informal 
discussion.; in the freshman dorms. 
The talks will include information 
on voting procedure, filing of nomin- 
ation papers, and the general work- 
ings of the student government. At 
11 a.m. that morning, Senators will 
address the commuters in Mem Hall. 
Thurs., Oct. 7, is the date set for 
the voting, with tin- exception of the 
commuters, who will vote from 11 
a.m. to 1 p.m. in Mem Hall. 

Students To Vote In Residence* 
Members of last year's Senate and 
members of the Men's Judiciary will 
conduct the elections. Students must 
vote in their residences. 

Freshman dorms, Arnold House, 
Crabtree, Haker, Chadbourne, Thatch- 
■ i, and Lewis, are allowed one sen- 
Centralized Voting Being Planned 
All remaining residences are SI 
lowed senators in proportion to tb- 

University population. On this basis, 

the number of Senators to be chosen 

will be: Adams l, Berkshire I, Brooks 
2, Butterfleld I, Q r eenongh 1. Knewl- 

ton 2, Leach 2, Middlesex 1, Mills 1. 
Plymouth 1, and Hamlin 2. 

Prat* rnities will be allowed 4, Sor- 
orities 2, Married Students 1, and 

commuters '■'>■ 

A new plan for centralized voting 
is being worked out for the fresh 
man class officer elections, which will 
be held at a later date. At this time, 
J UD ion will vote for a Senator-at- 
large, to fill the vacancy 

over the Bummer. 



Homecoming Weekend Oct. 8 
Features Float Parade, Rally 

by Joan LaChance 

guests of Editor Walter Graham of 

—Also With This Feature— 

Heavyweight Champ 

Fight Pictures: 


MARCIANO (Mass own) 



Dairy Judges Win 
t,ani placed second in judging 1 i<jr,l, and this year. 

•md beef cattle, and tied for | . — — 

Drill Hall TarkinR Lot Wtfl be 
the scene of a send-off Rally for the 
football team, at 11*41 a.m., Fri- 
day. All those able to attend are 
asked to be on hand to see the team 
off. The Cheerleaders and Drum 

swine and 
of Richard 

I with UConn in 

d fourth in sheen. 
team consisted 
. George Jones, Charles Stengle, 
tee McDaniel, Robert Tashjian, Don 
run. and Robert Teeney. 
I'M also placed high in Dairy Cat- 
tle Judging. The team won all N> w 
nd honors and was awarded the 
more Trophy for defeating nine 


Corps will spark the Rally. Our 
hard-working team deserves an en- 
thusiastic send-off, so be sure to 
attend the Rally. 

Arnold Dorm Named 
For U.M. Trustee, 
Author. Lecturer 

sjter two. weeks of aamelesi 

Dormitory No. 12 joined the rank, 
of named buildings Sat night, when 
Dean of Women Helen Curtis an- 
nounced to the freshmen class that 
the dorm WSJ ' ' hi called Arnold 

The dorm is named for Mitt Sarah 
Louise Arnold, the University's first 
woman trustee, a position she held 
from 1926 to 1982, She was suc- 
ceeded by Mrs. Grace Leach, for 
whom Leach House is named. 

Miss Arnold, who died in IM8 at 
the age of 84, was at one time presi- 
dent of the national Girl Scouts of 
America. She was the author of 
many textbooks on language and 


(Continued on page 2) 

. ... the Springfield (Sunday) Republican 

tions and a Springfie 

the University's annual 

move- in on 

homecoming weekend, Oct B 


Holyoke'i Y.'IIYX TV (Channel 56) 
will interview the final candidate* 
Homecoming Queen on l'ii.. Od 
The queen nominees will appeo 
WHYN-TV first at 2:86 p.m 
in at 6:86. 

Barren Will Discuss Displays 

Add fifth Queen 
Mr. Graham hai assigned a tall 
photographer to cover Homeeon 

for picture, in the Republican's roto- 

gHH (ion. The rot-. 

pari of the mosl widely read Sunday 

paper in ~\V-i<'iti Ms 

The male members of the Home- 
; ni .r eon mittee and Mr. 
will Belecl the queen, who will be part 
D f B long roll (now five) 


On the same day, Leone Barron, , .,, {hl , \ ,t y . 

,.i University English proft nor j| a ther, Terry Te Aeeeespany Queen 

Leon Barron, will discuss the art 
hihit division of Homecoming W< 
end on the Mary Lou Weston program, 
on Springfield's WWLP-TV (Chan- 
nel 61). 
This li the first year thai an art 

exhibit Will be part of homecoming 
After Mayor Daniel B. Brunton of 
the City of Homes greets the ojeeen 

finalists at the Springfield City Hall, 

the finalists and the judges will be the i,y Mr. Perry. 

The Homecoming eomn in- 

cludes: Mr. Robert A. Fitspatrick, Mr. 
Charle \ Peto r , Mr, Jo eph Hilyard, 
Mr. Edward Oppenheimer, Miss Mary 
M Garvey, and Miss Doris Abramson. 

President •'. Paul Mather and Ed- 

I Perry, president of the Alumni 

.iation, will accompany the M" 

in the lead corivertififi- of the Boat 

parade. The queen will be crowned 

With a tiara of fall flowers and foil 



na uassa, M sinrs cou.kgun. ti ksdav. skptemukk j*^ 


0/7/ C/iape/ Crimes A Fraternity Problem 

\Jl\A ^" /^ In the first issue of the Collegian we ran ai 

"When they play: 

Morning and evening; to celebrate 
winning of football games; and to 
celebrate special holidays . . . 

The Handbook 

Another campus tradition went the way <>i 
all campus traditions Saturday afternoon, alter 
the Redmen rallied brilliantly to pull out a tu- 
umph <»ver AIC's football team here 

It is peculiar that what does not happen is 
sometimes as important as what do«L SttCh 
was the case Saturday, when no one rang the 
C ha pel beta. Kinging the Chapel belli is one 
of the distinguishing marks-or sounds-ot 

this campus. «.:««« 

But Saturday-there was not even a tinkle. 
We were caught with our clappers down. Per- 
haps, after last year's season, when the foot- 
ball team failed to win a home game the tra- 
dition disappeared into the limbo of things dis- 
carded and never found again. 

What has happened now is that we have 
not got a student staff to ring the bells The 
end of music after football games is probably 
portentous of the complete end of the mornmg 
and afternoon concerts, winch are rap.dly disap- 

""weVanllot guess what will happen to this 
venerable custom. We hope for ^"TZw 
of bell ringers; we hope that we do not grow 
careless of this school's un.queness. Chapel 
concerts are pari of that uniqueness. 

S \V .K. 

In the first issue of the Collegian we ran an 
article on a plan which the U of Denver IPC 
has inaugurated to improve grades among fra- 

Simply stated this plan would require in- 
structors to submit, upon request from the 
[FC information on students pertaining to 
the grade which a student in question might 
be attaining at that time in the course, his 
ability to produce "good" work, and any sug- 
gestions which the instructor might wish to 
„ ia ke pertaining to the improvement ot that 
student's grades. 

Under this plan the individual scholaiship 
committees of the- fraternities would examine 
these forms and discuss the matter with the 
individuals concerned. 

This plan has merit in its conciseness, sim- 
plicity and directness. What is more logical 
than' having the fraternities police the im- 
provement of their own members. 

The problem is a pressing one now. lhe 
fraternities have historically ranked below the 
sororities in scholastic averages. This yeai 
pledges must have a 1.5 quality point average 
to be initiated. However, this is not enough 
Something must be done to raise the overall 
grades of the fraternities. Might not such 
a plan help. 


The Night Before . . . 

This is no time to question the UniveifS^a 
choice of name for the new dorm. Miss Arnold 
had a distinguished career and deserves the 

^"Sowever. Dr. Ralph A. Van Meter, our for- 
mer president, is a greatly beloved hgure here. 
He gave much to this school. Almost his en- 
tire adult life was spent working at the Lni- 
versitv He was president when we became 
luniversity, and it was he who led us through 
our first great expansion program. 

It is obvious that a building must be named 
for him soon. At first sight, Dorm 18 (behind 
Chadbourne) is the most logical choice, but 
there is, we believe, a less obvious and moie 

fittI W*e fugged that when work begins on the 
T iberal Arts classrooms building, the Umver- 
^ e shol dedicate the building to ^ ££ 
This should be done this spring, rathei than in 
1966, when the building is completed. 

The wheels of administration turn stow£ 
Now is the time for the trustees to start the 
^plicated Process wihch gives a campus 
building a name. SW.K. 

Hoot Mon, My Bonnie Lass 

by T. S. Zarathustra 

D o M p*r Crt of the U.M. eo-eds . .". 

The emphatic answer la no . . . well, at My rate, 
vve couldn't find that many. The ej-ed in WH. 1 
formed . small elan at U. Mass.. and f**™£™ 

that their popularity will increase and ou* t he con 

troversial Bermuda shorts Which have just aihiexett 

"ILeTf 2E the possibility that the Bermuda 
.hor^will conquer after .11, since they have dehn, 
stages, on wind, days n l'«^ul".. A. > t. no 
regulations have been passed, and it seems that the 

kiU ' u «• worn anywhere that the wearer has eour- 
1 en ugh t„ take it. As one fellow exclaimed, when 
JSeXned ahout kilts; "Ye,,, they got guts; nobody 

else would wear 'em." „,.,,... 

i • . . u„„* wnt^ from an elemental \ 
One complaint about Kilts, inwn m 

»v,.,t "thev make vou ook like little 
education gal, was that the) maw I .!«*—». s kirt " 
K irls, H if y«>u had to borrow your k,d sisters sknt. 

Slip Massachusetts (HoUegian 


David E. Seymour— Tues. 
Jonathan P. Lane— Fri. 
Wendell Cook— Tues. 
Frank DiFederico— Fri. 
.lack Gordoa Tues. 
.lark Chevalier- -Fri. 


Madeleine May 

Sum K:il>lnn 
Anna Dowries 


Don Reed 

John Lambert— Tues. 

Barbara Wesslen— Fri. 

Dorothy Huebner 

Mareia Wm.vvaril 


Norma Taylor— Tues. 

Lorraine Willson— Fri. 

Joan LaChance— Tue*. 

Ruth Hanrihan— Tuea. 

Marie Marcucci— Fri. 

Arden Cohen — Fri. 

Sandra Ff inenld— Tuea. 

Joan Strangiord— Fri. 


Dave Ptsn 

Patricia GoMmann 


Ron Mu.-l" 

Mat Brown 
Don Evens 
Pete Stoler 
Jack Sweeney 

Klfefcf o-hi.-f.. Boh Bur- 
bank. t>m Duval. Jay Greer. 
Dwn Mcllo 
Barry Bunshoft 
Marjorie Vaughan 

.. :in Ifrcy.T. Stewart Butler. 
Retort ElclriclKC Priscilla Elliot. 
Nancy Hodgkins. Gene Kay, 
Martha Lipchita. Ginny Morri- 
son. Evelyn Murphy, Nancy 
Pittsloy. Nancy Russell. Joanne 
Saloma. Roberta Singer. Robert 
Stuart, Marilyn Tarasiewicz. 
Cimly Taylor. R=«ll>h Drink- 
wate.r. Carole NorrU. Pat Mc 
Mahon. Mona Harrington 

Edward Waxman 

Neil Fcldman 

Louis Neusner 

Diane Kovitz 

Myron Cooper 
Mickey Freid 


by Henry Adams, Jr. 

With my trusty photographers un- 
do,- both arms. I happily tallied forth 
last Friday night in search of a sons, 
spirit and salvation as advertised in 
the last Issue of Ifte Cetteptn*. 

\s it turned out. I almost lost one 
of my right ban I men. not to mention 
my right hand ai we Jumped Into the 
middle of the motorcade to i ' a 
of the Preciakraettea marchii 
Bllii Drive, rhi i would he 
right except for the can which ah 
ran ua dun. Fortunately, my 
hand (not to be confu ed \ 
right hand) man produced ■ 
carpet from his camera case 
we were I i the rally Bight in : 
parking lot 

Hovering over the rally we man- 
aged to pot elose enough for a shot 
of Pre*. Blather ai he was explaining 
a prediction which he had read In "a 
certain Springfield newspaper" and 
over which he "almost dropped his.. . 

Landing at last we saw Coach Char- 
lie Oltourke escorted up onto the plat- 
form He '"• "'ted the exuberant B - 
iembia?e wth the exclamation: 
"How". This brought the house, i r at 
least the leaves on the trees down The 
team, he said, would sneak for itself. 
u Vi . . into an extra cai 

lena for the clue to Saturday*, scor- 

—Photo by Klingler 

ing, we saw the mighty I' Mass 82, 
A. l.C. 27 to prove that, indeed, the 
team would speak for Itself. 

In keeping with tradition th« 
captains of the Varsity team pL 
the headpiece of old Mettawampe upon 
the brow of the dauntless Charlie, a 
*,., (i„ keeping with tradition) 
placed this feathery gear on I 
wards. But, nevertheless, ther I 
He stood and the crowd cheared. 
S'ext on the agenda, ev • n a it • 
red to ^ off In night on our 
of the future", Elder -Moses Rati 

lost dropped my subscrip- 
* Photo by Tom Smith 

Tl UK PRINTED TWICE, but it is 

the same play. You are lookinn at 
FuUbaeh Red Porter as A1C saw 
him when he crashed ever for the 
third and fourth touchdowns of last 
Saturday'- seat squirmer. 

The picture on the left shows 
Porter scoring early in the third 
canto. Number 23 is Sophomore 
(HI Tom Whalen. The twin on the 
rinht broughl the score to 26-27, 
AIC's fa\or. 

The bottom photo shows the other 
first year OB, John Noble (20), 
blocking a pass intended for \N alt 
Ko/low (82) of the Aces. 

— Photos hy Tom Smith 

Kedmen, Aces Stage Exciting 
Tussle As Whalen Shines 

<■ ■ ' -' il . l , lv ::;^^:::L i ;:u;:,;t;:;r: f l :; 

practice session, hampered Itheii play. ' line wher(l i, ()rt(>1 . hurdled 

Redmen opened their season > ^ ^^ (Jaw|| run . 

, MX* the kickoff and nianhmg ^^ ^ ^^ ^ 

yard, in 11 Plays tor . "»"£ ^ , ham . e , at , m the period, as 

ing show Of offensive power. A fourth ^ ]>M ^ M , S(lJl . 

( l„wn aerial from Whalen to halt- ^^^ ^ ^ ^^ assJKn . 

Hal Bower, was the cUncher ^ ^ ^^ Frank M( .. 

A bad pass from center coat the ex- Demott for a firsl (l()WI1 on tlu . 13 . 

tra "int. Rowers and Porter bulled to the one, Have BiK Second I er.od ^^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ si( , (i to 

\ fumble by Red Porter set up dupUcate hi, previous six-pointer. 
ftrst AIC touchdown on the ^.^ { .^ ^ attempt for tin- tying 
; M 36. Pass interference on the one- |(oinL mm UUnk ,. l \ t) y AIC end Tom 

Rhylee, who played a whale of a 

game both offensively and defensive- 
ly for the losers. 

Surgen Leads Final Period Rally 
Midway in the fourth quarter Por- 
ter was' shaken up on a bruising 
tackle by Ciancotti. That brought in 
Surgen, who promptly grabbed a 
Whalen toss for nine yards and then 
ripped off 12 yards on his own for ■ 

Una gave half-back Aldo Lorn- 
hardi the opportunity to smash over 
tackle for the tying tally. 
M nutes later Captain Vin Cian- 
cotti of the Aces picked off ■ Whalen 

r on the right flank and rambled 
IS yards unmolested into the end 
Ed Butova added the point after 
to make it 12-6. 

Charlie O'Rourke's charges roared , u V ;i..i> ..,. .,.- 

with Howie Burns dropping a ^ (loWM on t he 34. A series of pass 
en pass over the onrushing hW 

Inexperienced Redmen Booters 
Lose Opener to Big Green, 7-1 

..experienced and injury riddle,, campaign that lool« ' ~»«* with Wll ; 

Ginny Durgin and Judy Catron show the tilt of 

their Kilts. 

plyTh^iogTstTwo^d have no trouble explaining this 
one. Could it be that all these lasses are just striving 
to regain the security and comfort of childhood . 

Another problem presented by any new fashion 

trend was revealed by a girl who said in a hushed 

v i ce "You have to have the right figure to wear 

th " m " One can go off into the wild blue yonder of 

he Scottiah Highlands concerning the pros and cons 

there is much room for improvement in this new 

fashion, and the thought of velvet jobbies for evening 

wear is a distinct possibility. 

The masculine reaction to this new female fashion 

varies from, "I think they're the greatest;^. . 

"they're too much;" ... to "I've never seen any. 

The most natural question that occurs to both sexes 
on campus is. "What do they wear under them. 
rUrn 1 experts recommend Bermuda shorts (they 
will triumph after all), or some prefer tights, lo 
find out exactly what the U.M. co-ed wears under her 

kilt . . . well, yo u'll just have to ask her. 

"_,__, _ J^,d elM. «»tter .t th. port offi« -t Amh^t. 

g_TSi S_ _S raft ^ to _r_r»tt 

toiin, . vacation or «^'r» ° .Hn« under ^authority of th, 

s?s trt _arsmsatu_g jg »». »»*. 

to sophomore sc'athack Dick 
•ht who weaved his way down 
th. Sidelines. 81 yards for the score. 
Phii Surgen connected for the extra 
• and again sent the game into 
(in the first play from scrimmage 
eingback John Federic i tossed a 
bullseye to Dan Baldygs and the 
back reversed his held a couple 
times and galloped 70 yards for 
Aces third TD. The point after 
lit was good. 
Fumbles Hurt Redmen 
Another costly fumble gave Hank 
i boys the ball on the Bed- 
's 16. Gordy Bird and Lombardi i 
combined to advance to the one where I 
Bsldyga sneaked over for the final ] 
scoring in the half. Lombardi's boot^ 

plays backfired and the Redmen lost 
possession. Surgen then reeled off 
thr.-.- straight tackb-s to force the 
been to kick M the four-minute 
buzzer sounded. Starting on their 
own 18, Wright and Barous ran it I 
to the M. Surgen then took over and | 
in two beautiful field jaunts crossed 
the midlield stripe to the AIC 45. 


Archery season starts Hon., 

Sept. 27. Co-ed shooting will be 

open behind the Abbey from 
on Tues. and Wed, and from 2:30 
to 1:80 on Sunday. 

Masaachusetl i bootere were outclassed 
by a strong Dartmouth eleven, 7-1, in 
the soccer opener for the men of Larry 

BriggS last Friday at Hanover. 

Left forward I'.d Monachal! fash- 
ioned the only score of the afternoon 
for the Kedmen. this coining with the 
score 6-0 against them in the final pe- 

Two Big Green stars, Ward and Sti« 
num. each registered the three goal 
hat trick, with Ward picking op an 

assist also. The other Dartmouth score 
was tallied by Winslow, the outside 
left of the winners. 

Inexperience Bis Factor 

The in (xperience of the CM foi 

sin, we:! in the early stages, as the 
home team ewepl through the porous 
defense f »t hoi after shot at goal 
tender Tom Cornelius. The Redmen 
■offered because of the injuries thai 
Lou McCarry and Dick Brennan are 

llama, Worcester Tech, and Amherst 
looming ahead on the schedule. 
The summary: 













I'os. Dartmouth 

(; Parkhuril 

MY Roberta 

LF Mealy 

K 1 1 Pollard 

en Conlan 

l ii Pugh 

oij Hindi 

||< Ward 

CF Stigum 

II. Googina 

ol. Winslow 

l». an, B o a lor. 
Travers, Wileon, 

presently nursing. 

The next tilt for the I'M bootere 
will be Saturday when they play host l (UooRvnsi «.um ,...,-.. 
to WeeTeyan at Alumni Field. They (Ward). Ward, Winslow, Stigum 
Iwill be seeking their first win in i Btaaaachusetts scoring— Monaghan. 

Sub i •- tt< M 
Morri saey. 
Dartmouth Perry, 

Malin. Holland. Voatal, Perle 
, ote, Chang, Kumm, Johnson. 

By l'< riods: 

Dartmouth 8 2 1 ' 

Massachuse 1 " 

Dartmouth Scoring Stigum, 

(Googina), Ward (Hirsch), 


— 1 


Healy Replaces 

The retirement of Lew Derby thi 
the midfield stripe to the AIC U| ^ ^ <)n]y ^ a va( . an( . y in tht 

Whalen then faded back, dodged one ^^ rank ; , )Ut , mv in tll( . oflfc, 

pursuer and let go a long one to the 

12-yard where Bissonette, who had 
fought his way behind his man, 
picked it off and raced across the 
goal line for the deciding tally. 

An alert interception by Whalen 
stifled any chance of an AIC come- 


K o„„ E in the na,f. «■ ^-Jl ™£ « '« '£*£.'££> 

for the extra point was good and the manager oi in 

. • ...;tu ., ii tPTio Ml those who w isn to appiy •«' 

"f SlUmB Piett> % " th ' thX' positions meet Bob Aronno.var- 

:Z,, >tar Roger Rarous en- sity football manager, at the practice 
red the first prolonged marchjiaraifar 5 #^l«fc toiay. :Z== 

Harriers Lose to Dartmouth, 21-40; 

Horn Cops First Place For Redmen 


—Photo by Tom Smith 

University of Massachusetts I to the squad of s'everal of last year's 

country 'team dropped its promising freshmen. 

Despite the team loss, Bob Horn 
won individual honors by placing 
first covering the 4.86 mile course 
in 27:27.4 and finishing far ahead 
of the nearest rival. Captain Will 

appeared to absolve all those who had 
committed sins. There were Pre,. Ma- 
ther and Co-captains Lou Kirseh 
Frank McDerraott and all the res' 
toon we felt there might well be us. 

\s this humble crew arose at' 
reiving the words of the good Elder, 
we ascended on our carpet to bid fare- 
well to another UMass pep rally. But, 
a, we floated away, the flam. 
bonfire ignited to burn away the 
Of the poor, poor sinners almost 8 
our Persian steed and brought US 
a fiery end. 

to a strong Dartmouth team 
at Hanover last Friday by a 21 to 

Kedmen hill and dalers under 
rection of their new coach, Bill , • 
Footriek definitely missed the ser- Lepkowski was the second Redman 
Of Harry Ildnch and Hank to finish as he enme^ro^e ^ 
p who were lost via the gradu- in sixth pos. taon Other LMass. en 
route; and Bill Hoss and Pete j trants, Frank 1'ov.e, Bob Biov^n 
ay who ate now on Uncle and Fred Steele finished 11, 12, and 
, , t \ 13. respectively. 

•,am. With the departing of. 

coaching ranks hut one in the oflir. 
of sports information as well. So for 
the first time in the history of the 
University there is a full time Direc- 
tor of Sports Information. The choice 
of Gerry Mealy (oa left in photo) by 
Athletic Director Warren P. MeGuirk 
could not have been a wiser one as the 
former is a graduate not only of the 
publicity Held but the new communi- 
eational medium, television, as well. 

Three Sport Star 
After graduating from St. Michaels 
College in Vermont where he starred 

on the football, hockey, and baseball 
squads, the Springfield native joined 
the Holy Cross Public Relations Staff! 
as Athletic Publicity Director. Latei 
he became Sports Director for Sta- 
tion WW LP Channel oT in Springfield 
He began his duties here on Sept. 1 
and has done a fine job in spreading 
the sports news throughout the state. 
One of his recent enterprises was a 
TV interview in Pittsfield. 

uleus of the squad, the load 

< sts on the backs of returning 

ins Captain W r ill Lepkowski 

MKl Squeaky Horn and the addition 

The Redmen Harriers are -now 
pointing to next Friday's meet with 
Harvard in an attempt to even the 
season's record and get back on the 
right track. 

Fouhy "Stolen" From CotfegMM 

For a student aide he has "stolen" 
last year's Colhyit,'. assistant Sports 
Editor, Kd Fouhy. (on right in photo). 
Ed served as Jerry Gokhnan's right- 
hand man in the Publicity Bureau last 
year as a sophomore. He has handled 
the Boston Glob* reporting for two 
years and will take over the all-im- 
portant Associated Pmm job this year. 
In addition to this he will do the VO- 

. ,. Sins Aw a> 
—Photo by Klingler 

Arnold House . . . 

Ctmtinitcil from p*9* ! 
She was also Dean EmeritS pf 
Simmons College and president 
the American Home Economics ^ ; " 
sociation. She had honorary degree* 
from Tufts College and Rhode Is- 
land State. 

Welcome Back Friends 



— Featuring — 


Hours: Friday & Saturday, 7 a.m.-l a.m.; Other Days, 7 a.m,12 p.m. 

Closed Tuesday 



Students (not Freshmen), with av- 
erage or better grades, preferably 
a member of a Fraternity, Soror- 
ity, or residing in Student dormi- 
tories, neat, friendly, and willing to 
do a little work, who are inter. 
in travelling to Europe and/or 
making over $1,000.00 this school 
year, write a short letter for de- 
tails to: . 

Trans- Atlantic Tours 
P.O. Box . r »90. Framing ham, Mass. 

call- 'the loud speake ^ fol |o wi n K Sef are reqnealed t. 

h Z hv to You" columns will Up • ** « ' -dav eve^ 

^•it v.,, : ^ ; ; r -; l ^:;: 1 ;:: ;:/;:;, ;;;,r;: 

College Supplies 


U. of M. DESKPADS — S1.50 





Amherst, Mass. 


- - T 

&^Utz. %*■&*"*< 

, MK , 4ss .rmmBTTff ■" *""*"■ """"" * %m 

\nnual UM Float Parade 
Will Usher in Homecoming 

The annual diversity Float Parade 
:llll football rally will open Ah 
Homecoming weekend Friday, Oct. * 
at 6:30 p.m. 

The Redman band, drill team, cheer- 
ier., and drum inajoretteswUHei^ 

the floats through Amherst and hack 

to the footoall field for the rally. 

Floats and driver* are to be in po I 
tion at 6 p.m. At 6:16 participants are 

to mount the fh.ats, and at 6:80 «» 
parade will begin. 

The parade line-up will be deter- 
nined by order of arrival at 6 p.m. 

when the floats assemble. Women S 

floats are to approach hy the road 

from Phi Sigma Kappa to Mem 1 all. 
Men's floats are to use the road In 

back of Old Chapel when arriving to 
the line-up. No one is to go beyond 

the fork of the road between Mem 

Hall and the parking lot 

The parade will proceed up Lincoln 
\v< to Amity St., tun. left at Amity 
St. and march to the center of town, 
then turn left on North Pleasant St. 
and proceed hack to the football Held. 
Ml participants in the parade must 
ha.f sand buckets on their floats to 
put out any Ire* that may start due 
to torches. 

The rally will take place on the foot- 
hall r,eid. The athletic department asks 
that all students stay off the field so 
it will not be ruined for the game. 
Cheers, music and announcement of 
the winners of the parade will be a 
feature of the rally. 

Police Annoum e 
Student Parking 
Hours. Regulations 

The campus police have announced ! 

| the following regulations <>n park- 

Students living in fraternities. 
Bororities and all dormitories can 
not drive or park on campus be- 
tween 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. daily and 
up to 12 noon on Sat., with the ex- 
ception of holidays. 

Counselors and disabled drivers 
are the only ones exempted from 
this rule. 

All dormitory residents will park 
iu their assigned lots. The staff and 
v.sitors will he allowed to park at 
the lots near the classroom buildings. 
There wil be no parking in the 
front or the rear of the women's 

Speed limit on campus is 20 
M.l'.H. The Amherst speed limit is 
26 M.l'.H. 


Due to a primer's error, some 
eopie. of the Panhellenie Council's 
"Freshman Guide To Rushing" were 
incomplete. Any freshman wishing 

complete copy may report to the 
kdelphia-Ieogon room Wednesday, 
s. ptember 26 at r^ oo PM. 

1FC to Answer 
Freshmen Queries 
About Fraternities 

Champion AFROTC Drill Team 

Starts Freshmen Trvouts 1 odas 


maasarljttHeits (ttnUfatan 

CA (Offee Hour 

The C A Coffee Hour will be held 
on Wednesday, Sept. 19 from 4 to 
5:80 on the second floor of the Din- 
ing Commons. Everyone is invited 
for a program of fellowship. Re- 
freshments will he served 

The lute .fraternity Council will 
visit the freshman dormitories on 
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday 
of this week to answer questions 
about fratenities, fraternity life, and 
fraternity rushing procedures. 

The schedule is as follows: Tues- 
day Baker; Wednesday: Lewis and 
Thatcher; Thursday: Chadbourne. 
Freshman rodents of Kutteifteld 
are invited to attend the Chadbourne 
session. The question and answer 
sessions will begin at 7 p.m. 

Rod & Gun Club 

Speakers and movies ™ n J™ fe ji" 
tured at the Tuesday, Sept. 28 meet- 
ing of the Rod and Gun Club. The cub 
will meet at 7:30 in room 102 of the 
Conservation Building. 

Km* Sale 
For Sale: Man's suit, size 38, Oxford 
grey flannel, brand new and very rea- 
sonable. Telephone 1278-M. 

Tryouts for the Flying Redmen, 
HFROTC Drill Team .will be held 
I -,, freshmen at 7 p.m., Tuesday, 
September 28, at Drill Hall. 

The Drill learn, under the com- 
mand of Cadet M. B. Mowry and 
the supervision of XCO Sgt. J. 
Gerepka, is made up of students in 
both the basic and the advanced 
courses in AFROTC. 

This team appeared in many local 
Civic and military programs last 
year, one of them being an appear- 
ance on television in Springfield in 

the spring. The Flying Redmen 
leveral honors for the Univei 

last year including the 1958 An 
Competition Award with their 
play of marching movements and in- 
tricate rifle manual in Boston. 

At tonight's tryouts for the D 
Team, candidates from the elan 
1958 will hear a short talk by 
Mowry outlining the plans for this 
year, 'including a Boston television 
appearance. This talk will be fol- 
lowed by movies of last year's Final 
Revue and the introduction of the 
current members of the Drill Team. 




Spirited UM Gridsters Clash Five Year Budget To .Plan 

With Potent Harvard Eleven E xpen cliture of 35 Million 
At Crimson Bowl Tomorrow r 

Literary Club 

There will be an informal readmg 
of Sophocles' OEl'IDDS THE MM, 
Jn Tuesday Sept 28 at 7: 45 in 
noetrv room of the Library, neasi. 
Eg ^nnsW., Anthology of Greek 



Thursday, September 30 

11 -00 a.m. Undergraduate Majors in 
Nursing, Marshall Annex, Room 7 
Home Economics Freshmen Majors, 
Skinner Aud. 
Science Freshmen Majors, GOSSS- 
mann Aud. 
11:00 a.m. Junior Class Meeting, 
Chapel Aud. 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 

5:00 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 
6-.H0 p.m. University Band, Memorial 

7:00 p.m. Concert Band, Memorial 


7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Memorial 

7:00 p.m. Naiads. Pool 


Got a Lucky Droodle 
in your noodle? 



Want to pick up $25? Make up a Lucky 
Droodle and send it in. It's easy. 

If you want to find out just how easy it 
is, ask Roger Price, creator of Droodles. 
"Very!" Price says. Better yet, do a Droodle 
yourself, like the ones shown here. 

Droodle anything you like. And send in 
as many as you want. If we select yours, 
we'll pay $25 for the right to use it, together 
with your name, in our advertising. We're 
going to print plenty-and lots that we 
don't print will earn $25 awards. 

Draw your Droodles any size, on any piece 
of paper, and send them with your descrip- 
tive titles to Lucky Droodle, P. O. Box 67, 
New York 46, N. Y. Be sure your name, 
address, college and class are included. 

While you're droodling, light up a Lucky 
-the cigarette that tastes better because 
it's made of fine tobacco ... and "iff 
Toasted " to taste better. 

DftOODUBS, OmiJilaM, tSM> by Roger Price 

Friday, October 1 

6:00 p.m. Massachusetts Bible Fel- 
lowship, Stockbridge, Room 114 

7:00 p.m. Rally and Rally Dance, 
Parking Lot and Cage 

Saturday, October 2 
2:00 p.m. Football: UM vs. Harvard, 

Monday, October 4 

4:00 p.m. Statettes, Memorial Hall 
5:00 p.m. Marching Band, Memorial 

r,:W p.m. Fraternity Round Robins, 

Memorial Hall 
7:80 p.m. University Ballet, Memorial 

8:00 p.m. American Association 
University Women, Skinner Ami. 

Tuesday, October "> 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memoir 


5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, Me- 
morial Hall 

.">:()() p.m. Vespers, Skinner Auditori- 

6:30 p.m. Fraternity Round Robin> 
Memorial Hall 

7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner, Room 4 

7:00p.m. Mt. Holyoke Club, Op.i 
House, Skinner Auditorium 

Wednesday, October 6 
4:00 p.m. Home Economics Club, 
Welcome to Freshmen, Skinner 

4:00 p.m. Statesmen, Memorial Hall 

4:00 p.m. Student Christian Associa- 
tion Coffee Hour, Farley CluH 

5 :()0p.m. Panhellenie Council, M» 
morial Hall 

5:00 p.m. Marching Band, Memorial 


to taste better! 


,* T Co. THOOUCX OK M..4u^3X~>£^n~*** ~ M AN U FACTURER OK 0»— «• 

•• • • 

• ••••••• 


• • • • 

• ••••• 

• • • • • 



Newest biggest survey of smokers in colleges from coast to coast based on 
34T40 acfual student interviews, shows that students prefer to all 
other brands. Once again, the No. 1 reason: Luckies taste better. 

by Jack Chevalier 

"Operation Harvard," which started this morning with a 

end-off rallv, and which includes a gigantic motorcade, will be 

Inaxed tomorrow afternoon at Harvard stadium, where Charhe 

i hurt's lledmen assume their biggest iMWh * 

Lnt vears, taking on the powerful Crimson at 2:00 p.m. 

This will be the fourth meetinifjnji^^ 
c lubs, and Harvard has won the pre- 
v ,ous three by shutout scores. In 

i the Cantabs were victorious, 

. while in 1015-16 they captured 
: n and 47-0 verdicts respectively. 

Naturally the Crimson, entering 
,. lNl »0th yW of college football, 

established as favorites m to- 

, 1W . S ,, m , But the Redmen, 
a 32-27 victory over A1C under 
belts, are not to be counted out, 


Competitions for stafT report- 
ers, feature writers, sports writ- 
ers, photographers, copy readers, 
and business staff members will 
open Thursday, Oct. 7. in the Col- 
/.</,.<// News Office, al I p.m. 


The noted composer and author, 
Annm Copland, will open the Amherst 
College Lecture Series this afternoon 
at 4:80 p.m. »» the Mead Auditorium. 
Mr, Copland will speak on '•.Music m 
the Twenties." The address is open to 

College to Present 
by Aaron Copland 

Sr ... i, . ... V..»t- YnrL 

ecielly since 

t tO De luunwu v,v~, v... . 

Harvard, with an I the public without admission charge. 

young team, is untested 

6:30 p.m. 

. Interfraternity Council 
6:80 p.m. Operetta Guild, Stockbridpe 

Hall, Room 113 
6:46 p.m. Dance Band, Memorial Hal' 
7:00 p.m. WMUA, Skinner Auditori- 
7:00 p.m. Hillel, Atonement Day 

Services, Chapel Auditorium 
7:00 p.m. Men's* Judiciary, Chapel. 

Room C 
7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary, Chape! 

7:00 p.m. Stockbridge Student Coun- 
cil, Memorial Hall 
7:00 p.m. Recreation Club, Chapei. 

Room D 
7:30 p.m. Bacteriology and Pubbt 
Health Club, Marshall Hall Annex 


- fall. 

( , .aching the Harvard eleven is 

d Jordan, a Pennsylvania native, 

was head coach at Amherst for 

en years, before the 

son post in 1950. 
Except for a pair of exceptional 
„ ial ds and a capable wing-back, the 
, ngle-wingiai Crimson will field a 
MW football team in 1054. One of 
outstanding guards is the Har- 
captain, Tim Anderson. 
Captain Anderson's running mate 
at the other guard slot will be Bill 
Meigs, who made an auspicious debut 
as a Sophomore lineman last fall. 

Wingback Bob Cowles is the big 
Harvard backfield threat. Averaging 
four yards per carry from his half- 
back slot lost year, this six-foot 
Senior is the only returnee among 
the ball-lugging corps. 

Running down the starting lineup 
r,f the favorites finds Bob Cochran 
and Joe Ross the probable starters 
at ends. Both are seniors with lim- 
actual game experience. 
At tackle berths, Coach Jordan 
an pick from Orville Tice, John 
Maher, and Ed Rosenthal, three ju- 
niors, while stalwarts Meigs and An- 
8 are definite guard starters.^ 
(Continued on page *J 

with orchestras In Boaton, New York 
and Los Angeles In the performance 
of his own piano eopjeerto and an to- 
ured teacher who !■ to a large extent 
responsible for the succeea d the 
Tanglewood School of Music 

In addition, Mr. Copland's articulate 
championship of the cause for contem- 
porary music has made him the ac- 
knowledged spokesman for all Ameri- 
can composers. He has been ■ mem- 
ber of the executive board of the 
League of Composers, founder ol th. 

Copland-Sessions Concerto 


York, founder and director ol the 

American Festivals of Contemporary 

Music at Yaddo, and organiser of the 

American Composers Alliance. 

Through his hooks, "What to listen 
lor in Music," "Our New Music," 
"Music and Imagination," he ha« ad- 


*Open to Public 


lAJliere hits are a habit 

X-Rays To Be Given 
[To Freshman Class 

All freshmen and those who en- 
| as freshmen in February 19o4 
are required to have a chest X-Ray, 
as scheduled. Upperclassmen do not 
an appointment. 
The X-Ray Machine will be loca- 
n the vicinity of the Cage. Re- 
member—appointments for X-Rays 
hake preference over all other cam- 

j Monday, October 4 
A— Be 

Bi— Ce 

< - h -C/. 

No other contemporary musician can 
match the breadth of Mr. Copland's 

creative activities which tneompsai 

a great diversity of accomplishments. 

He is a composer of piaao, chamber 

and symphonic music, of songs, choral 
works and operas, of ballets and mo- 
tion picture scores. 

Pulitzer Prize Winner 
In 1945 be received both the Pulitz- 
er Prize and the New York Music Cri- 
tic Award for the ballet, "Appalachian 
Spring" and in 1950, the Motion Pic- 
ture Academy Award for the best dra- 
matic film score in "The Heiress/' _^ innu<?nce d a vast 

JfElUovesRound Robins Up To Monday 
Freshman Need Minimum of 1.5 Average 

m " . D u * * ! --- * ' «"—*•"•■» « f the i9od 

The annual fraternity Round Rob- 
ins will be conducted on Monday 
and Tuesday, October 4 and 5. There 
will be no Round Robins on Sunday, 
October 3 as listed in the 1FC Hand- 
book, due to the long Harvard Game 

weekend. . . 

All freshmen whose last initial 
is between A and L should meet on 
Monday, October 4 in Mem Hall at 
6:80 p.m. Those from M to L are 
to come to Mem Hall on Tuesday, 
October 5 at 6:30 p.m. 

JZUZZ^ SKS C„,-e,. T*. CM, _ 

of all fraternity houses on campus. 
The Interfraternity Council spon- 
sors these tours to acquaint fresh- 
men with fraternity life in general 
and with tbe various individual 
houses a-nd their members. Interest- 
ed upperclassmen are also invited to 

Ten New Dormitories 

To Double Present 

Enrollmt nt of UM 

A new live-year capital outlay program to expand the physi- 
cal plant of the University simultaneously with the steady growth 
of the student body has been approved by the Board of r l rustees, 
President J. Paul Mather announced recently. 

The plan encompasses the building of additional classroom 
buildings and laboratories by the Commonwealth as the first step 
. . _ and then the construction of addition- 

AFROTC to Sponsor 
Operation Life-line 
Here on Oct. IH-20 

"Operation Life 1. me", the annual 
University H1<><"1 Driw sponsored by 
the l 'M. air Pfcrea ROTC Detach- 
ment, will he ill full swing from 
October isth through October Wth. 

Over BOO students are expected to 

give blood over the three day period 

when the American Red Cross Blood- 

NYw mobile will be at Kaowltoa House 

At its final meetinK of the ii>53- 
54 school year, the IFC passed a 
motion that in the future a 16% 
(or 1.5) average at the time «f 
pledging be required of all fraterni- 
ty pledges. This measure was adopt- 
ed in an effort to raise fraternity 

At the same meeting the following 
new officers were elected: l.arry Sax, 

Last year, during two days, U.M. 
sludents donated 894 pints of the 
scarce life-saving fluid to establish 
an Amherst record for that period 
of time. Because the unit has been 
reduced from tm to six beds, the 
Red fioss will be here for tin." 
days this year so that all who wish 
to may donate. 

Any student, 18 years of age or 
over, may donate. Those under 21 
must obtain written permission from 
their parents. Trained nurses and 
doctors operate the Bloodmobile. 

An/on. who has not aln .dy 
signed up and wishes to give this 
will needed help should go to the 
AFROTC office and pick up the re- 
lease and other forms as soon as 
possible. Each donor will be remind- 
ed of his appointment by card. 
Please be prompt. 


T. V. 

Crimson to Report 

ted: l.arry aax, 1 WTm « » -. •«• 

Dan Melley, Q.l() n UMaSS ActlVltlCS 

is president ; 

vice-president; Don Alaconis, 
Sigma Chi, secretary; Jerry 

Today-Thurs. — Sept. 2S-W 


foa seven fl 




Starts Friday For An 
Extended Engagement^ 


Humptircy BOGArVT 



lose FERRER 


<}ay, October •"> 
D— Dz 
Ka— Gi 
<■!— H.j 
Ho Ke 
; \i — Mac 
Mad— Mo 

i *•</«*/, October 6 
Mu— Pan 

!'ar— Ri 
Uo— Sh 

Ti— Wi 
Wo— Z 
/'»!/, October 7 

• nV/r/e Students, 
A — Fe 
Fr— Par 

Pat— Z 

2 : o0—3:00 

l0:0O — 11:00 

1:00 — 2:00 
2 : oO— 3:00 
3:00— 4:00 

1:00— 2:00 
2-.00— 3:00 
3:00— 4:00 

9:00— 10:00 



If your last name begins with 
hrough "Be", you report Mon- 
•ctober 4, 1:00-2:00 p.m., etc. 

Engineering Alumni 
Award Seholarships 

Six full tuition Engineering Alum- 
ni Scholarships have been awarded 
at the U. of M. this year, it was an- 
nounced by Dean G. A. Marston of 
the School of Engineering. 

Students receiving the scholar- 
ships include Robert B. Gibb, Alice 
Newman, Peter A. Rotondo, Stuart 
A. Ball, Robeit Gianferante, and 
Carol Ann Horacek. 

These awards, made possible by 
Engineering alumni generosity, are 
given for the purpose of aiding qual- 
ified engineering students to obtain 
an educatio n at the University. 

Dance Tonight 

Adelphia and Isogon invite the 
whole campus to attend a "Beat 
Harvard" dance tonight in the 
Drill Hall between the hours of 
8 p.m. and 11 p.m. 

Music will be provided by Rusa 
Falvey and his "Stardusters" fea- 
turing Norm Harwell, star of last 
year's Operetta Guild production 
of "Carousel." 


Anyone interested in working on 
the 1064-68 Ifesieleec* should attend 

its first meeting OH Wednesday, Oc- 
tober 6, at T, p.m. in room 201, Stock- 
bridge. Experience is desired, but 
net essential. 

UMass was thoroughly tttr+eyfd, 
on Tuesday and Wednesday ol this 
Week, 1»V a Staff reporter and a pho- 

tographsr from the Harvard Cm„- 

: Mil. 

Steve Bamette, the reporter, had 
interviews with President Mather, 
Dean Hopkins, end Coach OTUwrke 

The material which was gathered 
will lx- used in I feature article OS 
IMass. to appear « Saturday's ed- 
ition of the CrimMn. 

Judging Team Wins Wirthmore 
Trophy in Dairy at Exposition 

al dormitories by the U. 0* M. Hold- 
ing Association, 

The President explained that the 
proposed OOtlsy tor the first year, 
which runs from July 1, D». r >. r ) to 
.lime SO, i!>r>ii, will be definitely re- 
quested from the Genera] Court next 

year while the proposals for the re- 
maining four years are subject to fur- 
ther study and may be changed. 

All of the construction which is in- 
eluded in this plan is ultimately aimed 
towards the expansion of the school, 
Mr. Mather stressed. Projects which 
are currently under construction are 
largely of an emergency nature to 
meet the present needs of tile < anijHi.S. 

Library Addition and Liberal Arts 

For next year the President will 
press for a $2,000,000 addition to the 
Library and a $2,000,000 Liberal Arts 
classroom building. These projects are 
number one on the priority list and it 
has been requested that they be stud- 
ied together becauBe of their cloBe 
physical relationship. 

Next on the program is a $1,000,000 
addition to the Power Plant including 
generators, boilers and utility addi- 
tions. Mr. Mather explained that the 
present power plant does not have 
sufficient facilities to accommodate 
more buildings on campus. 

A vegetable gardening building ami 
greenhouses comprise the last item in 
the $r>,2. r >0,000 state financed program. 
Bond Issues Kor Dormitories 
In addition, authorisation will be 
asked for a bond issue for the Pudd- 
ing Association for $o00,000 for the 
Completion of Dormitory 18 and 

$1,000,000 tor Dormitory 11. The addi- 
tion to Dormitory PI would hold 2.'il 
nen and Dormitory 14, 400. These 
projects, however, will only be re- 
quested if the first three items are ap- 
Projecting the plan Into the future 

I 13,500,000 Science Building (tof bio- 
logical sciences, geology, botany, etc.), 

a |600,000 garage and aervice build- 
ing, a $600,000 addition to the Food 
Technology building and B 1260,000 
cold storage lab to replace Fiaher Lab 
have been planned for l«W besi< 
Dormitory 16 for 166 women to cost 
1350,000 and the first part of Dormi- 


HI for 146 men also to cost 
(Coni "in, <l mi p<l'l< t) 

"The 1M Dairy Cattle Judging Tea. J^J^^^Xu£ 
England honors a. the hasten, M^JSry^isS from Canada at the 
collegiate teams from all over this conn rv a p , row 

National Contest \n ^^J%^^^^lSi CI. to r.): Neil 

(1. to r.) J^^S-'-'Pv R °^Lh coach ' J T Murrnv Klliot. 
Trull, David Dik. Allan Turner and coacn J. > 

Pits. Mather Leads 
Harvard Motorcade 

President MaUier will lead the 

Motorcade to the Harvard game on 
Saturday. He will be followed by the 
Collegian press cars and then by the 

student body. 

I he busses are scheduled tO bring 
Up the tear so that their exhaust 
fumes will not be annoying. 

Busaei will begin to load in the 
Commons parking lot at !>:00 a.m. 
and all cars should be in place by 
9:15 a.m. so that the motorcade can 
get under way exactly at '.):."{0 a.m. 

In a trial rin last Sunday, the 100 
mile trip was made in about two 
hems and a half. Tomorrow, how- 
ever, with the help of the State, lo- 
cal, and M. D. C police, the trip 
should be even shorter. 

At press time about 60 cars had 
(Coritinunl on )>'ige r >) 


OnTctal undergraduate *"£*£« £J>F<£ V^ty^S^™ 

! ! "" $3 00 Mt year : $1.50 per B em««ter 

r;;;;:: u,,,,,n ^m-^ ■£"£ ■; *». Amh - 8t - Ma - 

mZTSLI twice weekly -«rta« *• E^^&TE* & 
^"vacation and exaxninaUon !£^Vtad?Vwto» a holiday 'all. 
S2S ^^rjSi^S^lEi»--«r the authority o th. 
:'" i^eh 3 1879 « .mended by th. act of June II. 1984. 


Behind The Scenes Work by Adelphia & hogon 
Helps to Bring Success to Rallies & Varieties 

Dr. Burchard's 
Lonely Man 

Barry Bunxhofl Gerald Chrusciel <i"»l<" to 1 "" 

Judy Bartlett 

Brenda Campbell 

Hera wt go in ■ ,lu "r hstoon, 

Halfway up to the jealous moon! 
Don't you envy our pranceful bands? 
Don't you wish you had extra hands? 
Wouldn't you like if your tails were-; 
Curved in the shape of a Cupid's how 
Now vou're angry, but— never mind. 
Brother, thy tail hangs down behind! 

Hera W* sit in a branchy tow, 

Thinking of beautiful things we know; 

Dreaming of deedi that we mean to do, 

All complete in ■ minute oi two — 

Something noble and grand and good, 

Won bv merely wishing we could. 

No* we're going to - never mind. 
Brother, thy tail hangs down behind! 
All the talk we ever have beard 
I tterad l>\ bat or heart or bird — 
Hide or fin or scale or feather! 
Jabber it qukkij or all together! 
Excellent! Wonderful! Once again! 
Now we are talking JUSl like men. 

La', pretend we are . . . never mind. 
Brother, thy tail hongs down behind. 
Thai is the way of the Monkey-kind. 
Then join our leaping Unei thai team** trough 

the nines, 
Thai rochet or whore, light and high, tko wdd-grmpt 

By the''rubbish in our uake, and the noble noise 
u,- make, ... 

Be sure, be sure, uere going to do some splendid 
thin * S! _K.PL.NG 

Al the opening Honors Convocation 10 days ago, 
the guest splker.V Buchard, quoted the above poem 
In Sking about scholarship He was agin the 
monkeys He came out for scholarship. 

As we understood him, he intended scholarship to 
It A— sten which a man (or woman) takes 
ZZ he" reaches th: edge of present erudition in some 
Hen of knowledge. The scholar post ulates som^ new 
relationship in the wilderne- w Mc h ruui befor e been 
outside the bounds of civilization. Dr. Buchard caueo 
the search and achievement "individual creativ ty. 
^M the present time it is more -Plated o em 
nhisize all the opportunities for growth that * coHege 
£ outside of'classes. These are the ™>£^£ 
in learning to work with others, to fit into the com 

""ft may hare sounded pious for Dr. Buchard to em- 
It may nave sentiment for scholarship, 
phasize again the basic senumei 
H-irdlv anyone in college disagrees with him, iow 
would give his words a second thought. Yet it is hard 
to think of a place established in the name of scholar- 
ship htts lei s likely to foster "individual creativity 
t n an American college such as this one. Higher 
than an Ame " can * accepte d as its own many 
education in America has accepted a Droduce 
t-isks other than its time honored duty to produce 
f L, These new functions, sometimes questioned, 
^ge'era^v ordered legitimate Jobs for American 
colleges! Still scholarship remains basic in theory. 

we've reprinted Kipling's very impious ">**«?£ 
monkeys from the Jungle Book. Dr. Buchard used to 
Ulustrate the state of things if we ever succeed in fully 
sociaUzing and satisfying_the_human animal. 

Via Ovicipitum — 

by a Staff Writer 

(T his column is „n experiment in raaafag ****** arffato 

of m ;rr than mmeOmtS rumpus interest. It is expected that 
Ltnlmtion, to this Cohan* «* CO** f™*J£%£ 

general, net fast from U» Cotuou* stag msartide u the 
fir<t of two on "the war between the Chinas. ! 

On July 23 a British airliner thudded into the China 
Sea "hefdown by Chinese fighter planes off Hainan 
Isla'nd Ten people died. Three days later American 
•^showed a wiUingnea. to mix it by destroying two 

Communist fighters. i, .w».inp<* 

These twelve casualties made American headl 
because non-Chinese nationals were involved. Whether 
t « dead were victims of the "cold war" or < £ the hot 
war" that has been simmering along the China coast 
for raveml vears is not clear. In fact there is very 
little nbout this war between the Chinese Communists 
on the -inltnd of China and the Chinese Nationals 

on the island of Formosa that is clear. 

Recently, the hottest fighting has been on Quemov. 

by Barry Bunshoft 
Nine men with maroon jackets and the 
word "Adelphia" woven on their lapels: you 
see them at rallies, at convocations, at dances , 
and at a score of other cam- 
pus events. Most of the time 
you do not see them, but they 
are busy serving the campus 
nonetheless in their many be- 
hind-the-scenes activities. 

Adelphia is the Men's Sen-* 
ior Honorary Society. It was' 
founded in 1915 for the pro- 
motion of the highest type of B— « ^ u ^ 
fellowship and the bet torment oi the Lniver- 
Bity. The Greek word "Adelphia" means fel- 
lowship, or brotherhood. 

Briefly, the aims of the rociety are these: 
to suitably recognize men who have shown 
their ability B8 loaders in various student ac- 
tivities; to perpetuate good feeling among the 
undergraduate body and its 
various organizations; to ex- 
ert Itself against anything 
which it considers detrimen- 
tal to the University; and to 
take active steps to advance 
•the U. of M. in every branch 
of College life and work. 
The student membership of 
John llolmer Adelphia is limited to nine 
men who are tapped at the end of their junior 
year, and ten men who are tapped at the end 
of their senior year as a final recognition of 
outstanding contributions to the University. 
Members of the faculty and alumni are also 
honored for their contributions to the Univer- 
sity. The election of Adelphia members must 
be unanimous. 

In considering and electing 
men to membership, Adelphia 
strives to have as many dif- 
ferent activities represented 
as possible, at the same time 
keeping the standard of the 
society high enough so that 
membership in it may be con- 
sidered an honor -. Lafson 

This year, Adelphia has 
been working jointly with Isogon, the Senior 
Women's Honor Society, to provide coordinated 
leadership for campus functions. The two 
groups have worked together on rallies and 
dances, and plan joint sponsorship of future 
events, including Campus Varieties Winter 
Carnival, and International Weekend. 

Judy Mahoney 

Pat Goldmann Ruth Haenisch 
by Marjorie Vaughn 

While a post-registration miracle was transforming a fresh 
man-Torn Cage into the nearest possible substitute for a dance hall 
"even senioi women were busy performing their first function o f 
the curent year as the female honorary society on MMBn. 
the University campus: a service project in bal- 
loon-blowing. . 

From ushering at convocations to carrying 
firewood for the rally bonfires, the girls in the j 
white jackets can be found in many areas of cam- 
pus activity. Since UM does not believe in seg- 
regation either academically or socially, Isogon 
does not plan entirely alone; most of the sessions 
are held jointly with Adelphia, and both groups 
work together on some of their various projec s 

The football rallies and rally dances are one oi the Dig* 
pr0 ie?U trUt.on.Uy planned by Adelphia and W ^dd 
to building spirit and participation for the games, the proe 
!he dances go to the Scholarship Fund, the sponsoring oi speak 
-Mt. Toby and Isogon activities. 

In addition to spirit for the football field, 1 - 
<r 0n also oilers the Freshman Talks as a sei 
to freshmen females in the orientation field. Ad- 
vice given at the first session on "Dating and 
Rating" is Of special significance since Adelphia 
is on hand with the authentic male point of view. 
A few amusing incidents crop up at these 
Cions; last year, for instance, a sweet young c 
questioned an Aclelphian about the meaning, 
the parting comment so common to the U.M. male on Saturday 
nio-hts "See vou 'roundcampus ... , . , 

g ^s Varieties, so popular in past yea»Ui a t^UUon *£ 
builds bigger and better as time goes by. Held in January, pia 

are already in progress for a gala show. ■ despite 

difficulties presented by an unavailable Bowker. 
International Weekend, a one-year tradition is 
also partly Isogon's responsibility, with participa- 
tion from all areas of the campus, including the 

foreign students. 

In addition to planning Isogon-Adelphia 
events, the eleven are invited to, or plant them- 
selves on, various student committees, among 
them Mt. Toby, Student Union and the Calendai 

'^general, the girls in the white jackets are ready to step in 
whether any project in the interest of the University can us 
Their hefp, to build student-faculty understanding, and to develop 
among the student body the best in college life 


I Mas^Armor ROTC Cadets Are Visited 
Bv Prexy Mather at Knox Summer Camp 

bi the summer- months Um- nmst justify enjj*™* £ £ 

remit, of Massachusets Armor has .c w^apo J j^™^^ 
ROTC cadets were spread forand MM »~- ^ 8ubma . 

wide ;lt vanous mihtaiy insUlla ■ "JJ d th .. bazooka .» Tram- 

U(ins> undergone * he T'^f "* | ^ ^d in tanks is integrated 
^ of prjCtkal ?-£*£"££ ^OgKt the entire schedule in- 
a fundamental part of the . piei a « inat ,. u ction, turret 

n tion for a commission in the V ... „ : _u* 


Woodside Announees 
Night Grad Courses 
For Mech. Engineers 

Dr. Gilbert Woodsidi-, dsan of tin- 
BTadttate sehool of ti* University 

Of Massachusetts, announced tin- 
.start of an evening graduate pro- 
gram this month leading to a Mas- 
ter of Science degree in Mechanical 

Only those holding a bachelor de- 
gree in Mechanical Engineering 
from a curriculum accredited by the 
Engineers' Council for Professional 
Development will be admitted to the 


Courses offered will be such that a 
student who takes two 3-credit cour- 
ses each semester for two academic 
y , -sirs will have fulfilled all the re- 
quirements except for a thesis which 
may be carried to the following year. 
Thirty semester-hour credits are re- 
quired for the degree. 

Mary Mitchell 

„,„., States Army B-^ Jtom 
last year's junior class of 62, 48 
W( ., lt to Fort Knox, Kentucky 

For the U. of M. cadets at *oit 
Knox, the high spot of the •« 
w „.k period was the visit of Presi 
l M1 t Mather on July 10-21. Follow- 
„,, a schedule fully as busy as that 
Jf the cadets in training, President 
Mather not only inspected but par- 
ticipated in many phases of the 
training in progress. 

Although this period is one of 
rtremawi activity, most ROTC ca 
jet, recognize its value as a lab- 
oratory" period, during which the 
kheor, taught in the classrooms can 
be translated into practical reality. 
From the time of his arrival at 
the camp until his departure, the 
cadet lives "Army" style-eating in 
regular messhalls, sleeping in bar- 
racks, and wearing regulation Army 
uniform. Starting with detailed in- 
struction on the Ml rifle, each man 

familiarization, and day and night 
firing of the 90 mm gun. Almost 
every phase of Armored tactics and 
techniques is touched on in the first 
five weeks. 

The final week is given over to a 
practical training exercise 

China ... 

(Continued from page 2) 

mainland. An American fleet is on 
patrol to see that it stays a one-way 


The little war off the coast of China 
has been flaring off and on since 
Chiang's Nationalist were thrown out 
of China by the Reds soon after World 


v Monitor reported that Chiang's men 

President Truman's order to the had been hitting the mainland for at 

7th fleet in 1950 "neutralized" the is- 
land. It was thought that this meant 
stopping all the shooting between the 
two Chinas. This is not what it meant 
however, since a week after President 

field. The entire cadet regiment 
moves to a distant part of the res- 
ervation and there, while living and 

^S^S^ps^^r^^^ - - — - 

have been absorbing. 

1,-ast six months with forces of up to 

6,000 men. 

Since Eisenhower's order of 1953 
making the little war official, a lot of 

alists in 1968, the Christian S-ience ' inosa. 


V by At- CAPP 


ar5T.rr?.TLi V ^^A^rr- -that's 



\%*.t \**J*.i I *Ea* )TER Or 

i -v'i -1 J-T n.crj UCF tff 






U -» 





■ 'ITH 




W11DH00T >\ 

(■KM Oil 



o T 








12. * 



is^^} ^^ 

and how it started. 

Ceil O'Donnell 

Start smoking Camels yourself I 

Make the 30-day Camel Mildness Test. 

Smoke only Camels for 30 days -see ^ 

for yourself why Camels' cool mildness 
and rich flavor agree with more people 
than any other cigarette! 

Janet O'Hare 

Marjorie Vaughan Mildred Velleman Joan Whittemor, 

Foreign Students From Many Lands 
Bring a Variety of Experience to VM 

*-^ . ** * * - * «ir»tlive 

Daniel Melley Robert Reagan Phil Tarpey 

a small island held by the Formosan Nationalists but 
within slingshot range of the Communist mainland. 
The fighting here made American headlines a few 
week* .go. Some reporters said at the time that if 
^Nationalists could hold Quemoy until the mon 
soon . it would be safe. But the monsoons, or rainy 
season, did not noticeably slow the tempo of war in 
Korea, nor save Dionbiennhu in Indo-China The Chin- 
ee Nationalist leaders say the Communists w 11 be 
teLed back into the sea if they try to take , th« , »tand. 
Most Americans hope the Communists 'TV**^ 
The sporatic fighting going on across he Formosan 
straights is the kind of thing that would have people 
uriw R for cover if it were going on at the border 
o? the Hon Curtain in Europe. But it tonc^ h»toad, 
the war goes on across the Formosan Straights This 
stretch of water is one-way: from Formosa to the 

(Continued on page S) 

by Joan LaChance 

Students in India have no hour 
exams or quizzes, a memory which 
Anand G. Naik Korade recalls wist- 
fully every now and then. 

Instead, they have one comprehen- 
sive final exam— on which the grade 
for the course depends. Both sys- 
tems have their advantages and dis- 
advantages, he admits. 

Naik is well qualified to compare 
educational systems. He is one of the 
University's 25 foreign students, our 
"cultural ambassadors", as Dr. Sid- 
ney Waaler, Advisor to Foreign Stu- 
dents, calls them. 

T m University's enrollment of 
foreign students has been halved 
this year because of its new policy 
of limiting out-of-state, and (by ev- 
tension of the term) foreign stu- 

Foreign students, Dr. Waaler in- 
sists, are our best ambassadors be- 
cause they take back to their coun- 

tries an undistorted picture of 
American life. 

They let their people know 
all Americans are not cowl 
gangsters or millionaires, that the 
do read poetry and good books ana 
have a culture of their own. 

They are the potential politcal, in- 
dustrial, educational and I 
leaders of their countries. 

For example, Mourad Megally. •' 
grad student in Food Tech, will 
back to his native Egypt a nnt 
ledge of technological advance! 
which his country badly needs 
develop her industrial resource 
But an American education I 
pensive; few foreign student- 
meet all the expenses tnvc 
United States Fulbright Trave. 
Grants smooth the way for 
students, as for Catherine Car 
English student. Mohamed Z 
fromEgypt, on the other hand. 
a grant from his own governm« 

Wg sat for months in producers' reception rooms. One i r. ny 
night, sick with a cold. I read for a good role, o«d got it! 




Camels- America's most popular 
cigarette far! 





I SKITS rm,. M :iA X. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 1,1954 


Special Pen Value 
At University Store 





The ColUffian Sports staff is aim- 
ing to give the campus the hest cover- 
age of athletics, both intercollegiate 
and intramural. It can not do this , 
without a battery of reporters, photog- l 
raphe™, feature writers, make-up edi- 
tors and Woman's Athletic Associa- 
tion reporters. The staff of late has 
been very undermanned. We can not 
possibly keep up with the improve- 
ment in our athletic teams if we 
don't have a team of our own. 

If you even consider giving us a 
hand, stop by at the Collegian office 
at 5:00 next Monday and we'll discuss 
this year's program. 

Stockbridge Gridders to Meet 
Thayer Academy in First Game 



new ball point 


Writes Ave time* longer! 393,000 
words in a single cartridge-the equiv- 
alent of five ordinary ball point refills. 
No more buying refills all the time! 

Built for years of hard use! Jewelry- 
finished metal parts won't tarnish, chip 
or crack. Indestructible nylon barrel m 
red, green, gray or black. 




A now ball point feature! Extra fine, 
fine, medium or broad point to suit your 
writing style. Permanent, non-smudgir 
ink in blue, blue-black, red or green. 

by Jack Chevalier 
E neonea^ — 

who has any suggestions for Steve K^ ^ 

the Stockbridge warriors who open their l»b4 
also __in Eastern Mass ^f^^tv\ ^ has real troubles. He's 
and also underdogs. Coach ^^^"^ md h« to pick 
been working out with his ^^Jn^Zl never mind first 

a starting lineup before he even le^faces^ la ^that the Qui™ 

daily paper (site of Thayer Academy 
Stockbridge's opponent tomorrow) , 
looking for a list of weights, how 
towns, schools etc., of Kosakowski. 
charges. Well, at the time of th t | 
letter, the popular coach hadn't nv 
his backfield yet. 

But now things are pretty well 
underway at the Stockbridge end of 
Alumni Field, and a starting lineup 
(subject to change-and how!) is 
available. The Aggies have a big| 
squad and figure to give the well- 
drilled Thayer eleven plenty of trouble 
before the afternoon is over. 

Callahan, Johnson at Ends 
At ends will be Callahan and John- 
son Their first names were not avail 
able at press time. The same goes fori 
tackles Hawes and Freed, but it U 
known that the latter is a 
sylvania native. 

The guard slots will be filled by I 
Captain Dante Molta of SpringheM 
and Larry Gerrior, two veterans. The 
center is Dick Geoffroy, a 200 pound | 
beehive of activity. 

Tyler to Call Signals 
In the Stockbridge backfield, George 
Tyler is at quarterback, calling signals 
and punting. The fullback is Barry 
Howland, brother of Gigi Rowland 
who starred for UMass about four 

Wm^BU^m ^^^^HHH - m G . imore ^ Cocaptains Lou hirs , h and Frank McDermott. 

Redmen Ready for Giant-Killing Role Against Harvard 

__— ; — — 1 — '—n r 

Starting Lineup Intact for Tilt 
At Crimson Bowl Tomorrow 

Continued from pag* l 

JWVfc gwrt W»v1wt fi»r " 

— — — — — — — — — — —~ — — ■— — m^ 

.Ian Meyer is the center of a tin* 

,h averages about 190 pound*, 

which la fait, eager, and hanl- 

_, .. r> pth in the forward wall 

i big feel Harvard plane, as 

George Clark and Bob Morri 

year last fall, losing to Princeton 

and Columbia by 6-0 icon 

Over in the Mas- tti camp, 

where the Harvard tnaale ii being 
I M »juat another gam.-'*, 
then ■ definite feeling of q 

which cornea Saturday »«•■»»' J" l'o„ r „ Tylar: and the three other 

!£.<%*» trJSFtt avftava hni "* ,,ick *=* 

Varsity, Frosh Cross Country 
Teams to Race at Cambridge 

■ .-». i ti i_ n.. »U • ti, . 1% Rrnw 

Mrs --r:::r^Tz: 

,uildiB8 a **" "", ; k ™d that they truly meant to 

, lm , ( , , ■ now tail- taak, I 

. and paaier to " the grad- 

tara, Dick Claiby and Car- 

Lowenatein. This year the job 

v ,„. „,„.,,, as the quarterback 
B | l Mass was before the sea- 
a start 

The UMass frosh and varsity cross 
country squads will act as the advance 
forces of the giant attack on Cam- 
bridge this weekend by the Redmen. 

Today the Harriers meet a power- 
fvrl Crimson squad composed of sev^ 
eral seasoned veterans and a host of 
promising sophomores up from last 
year's frosh. The Redmen will be out 
to reverse last Friday's opening loss 
to Dartmouth. 

Coach Bill Footricl; announced today 
that he will carry a nine man varsity 
squad led by Captain Will Lepkowski 
of Salem. Th e remainder of the squad 
will be: Bob "Squeaky" Horn, who was 
individual winner against Dartmouth, 
and his brother Billy Horn, of Rock- 
land; Frank Power, Jamaica Plain; 

Fred Steele, Hyde Park; Bob Brown, 
Somerville; Jack Walsh, Winthrop; 
Bill Welsh, Gilbertville; and Art Selin, 

Freshman time trials were held 
Thursday by Coach Footrick and the 
following were selected to compete in 
the opener today: Pete Schwarz, Lynn- 
field Center; Pet e Cobleigh and Dave 
Hjerpe, Melrose; Carl Baker and Billy 
LaBelle, Leominster; Tom Flynn, Na- 
tick; George Manos, Worcester; Rich 
Prouty, Scituate; Phil Lawton, Athol, 
and Dick Lyons, Hudson. Among the 
above, LaBelle was a standout for 
Arlington High and Schwarz finished 
third in the New England Interschol- 
astic championship last year. 

Yankee Conference News 

The defending co-champions of 
the Yankee Conference will meet 
head on as Rhode Island's Rams in- j 
vade New Hampshire's Cowell Sta- 
dium at Durham, Saturday after- 
noon, in a game which may go a long 
way toward settling the ultimate 
resting place of the championship 
football trophy, the Yankee Bean 

P °Maine, nosed out 14-7 by Rhode 
Island last week, meets Vermont at 
Burlington in another game withi. 
the framework of the conference 
while Connecticut and Massachu- 
setts tackle major foes in B.U. and 
Harvard, respectively. 

Chief Boston's Wildcats nipped 
the Rams 14-13 at Kingston last 
year, but Rhody has been impres- 
sive in its two starts, defeating 
Northeastern, last year's top ranking 
New England small college eleven, 
13-7, and Maine 14-7. The win at 
Orono was all the more impressive 
m that it W*a recorded without the 
services of Pat Abbruzzi, the leading 
ground gainer in the league for two 



seasons. Pat is expected to be back 
in action on the Cowell Stadium 
sod where he established an all-time 
single game ground gaining record 
of 306 yards in 1952. 

Vermont tied Union 14-14 last 
week and has hopes of upsetting 
Maine for the first time since the 
series was renewed three years ago. 
The Bears hold an 8-1 edge in the 

years back. 

Competing for the two halfba" 
positions are Howie Thurston, Di« 
Loynd (Concord), and Fred Frye. 
These first names were known because 
the alert photographer who took the 
picture at left asked for them. 

The prospects of the team, as far 
as Coach Kosakowski knows, are not 
known. In other words, he sums it up 
in this sentence: "We'll be there for | 
the game." _ 

Opponent Scoreboard 

Here is a rundown on how the fut- 
ure football opponents of UMass fard 
in last Saturday's competition. Tnej 
are listed in the order that UM PUT' | 
them, with the opponents in capitate. 
HARVARD— did not play 
RHODE ISLAND 14, Maine 7 
Springfield 14, NORTHEAST- 


VERMONT 14, Union 14 (tie) 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 37, Bridge- 
port 6 

TUFTS 14, Bowdoin 7 

This week's slate finds Rhode Man*] 
at New Hampshire, Boston University 
at Connecticut, UMass at Harvard. 
Vermont at Maine, Wesleyan at Tufts. 
and Bates at Northeastern. 

bring the bacon home from Cam 


i ,;„■!. O'Rourke plans to keep hU 
lineup intact with the one that 
started again* A1C. Fullback John 
"Red" Porter aggravated a leg m- 

1 " Sta,t ' , i r\„ a I iii.v in last week's contest, but it 

Dkk Hoffman, underttudy to Ctae- JWJ m uaar wew 

.on, Coach Jordan must select | Ingram at ends, 


"How About That" A Picture Story 

-Varsity Cross Country 

at Harvard 
l_Freshman Cross Country 

at Harvard 
2— Varsity Football 

at Harvard 
2—Varsity soccer 

2— Stockbridge football 

at Thayer Academy 






In this shot of 
UM soccer action 
Mel Allen of the 
booters is kicking 
the ball downfield 
after an out of 
bounds play. Ye* 
that was MEL Al- 
len, but not the 
famed New York 
Yankee sportsca?t- 
er who patented his 
famous exclama- 
tion, "How About 
That!" This » 
UM's Mel Allen- 
who holds a right 
forward position 
on the varsity 
cer team of Larry 
Briggs. He *■ ° n€ 
of the many stu ' 
dents who has the 
same name as 
national figui 
hats off, and "How 
About That!" 

either Tony Gianelly, a Sophomore 
with a good Frosh record behind 
him, or Bill Volmer, a Junior, who 
sat out the 1953 campaign with a 
Harvard had a little trouble fill- 
ing the quarterback post last year, 
the task looks no easier this fall. 
Tb job could go to Jerry Marsh, a 
who directed the Crimson to 
a 13-0 win over Yale in the season 
. Another candidate is Joe Con- j 
in, who gained his experience j 
year spelling the injured QB , 

If there is any abundance of back- 
alent in the CantaVs camp, it 
right halfback, the clearing 
for ball carriers at the Cam- 1 
plant. In addition to scatback 
there is Dexter Lewis and 
k White, leading ground 
a last year, among others. 
Red and White came within 
' touchdowns of an undefeated 

rod Co-captain Lou Kirsch at 
tackles, and Jim Ruberti and John 
McPhee at guards. The center will 
b>- veteran John McGowan. 

To match the Harvard depth in 
the forward wall, Coach O'Rouxke 
can call on ends Vic Bissonette and 
Cappy Kidd, tackles Bob Dufault 
and Bob Theller, and center 

pected to see plenty of action as Sat- 
urday's game unfolds. 

In the Massachusetts backfield, 
Tom Whalen will be calling signals, 
and UM supporters hope that he can 
,peat his sterling performance of 
last week, When he mixed up the 
ground plays in professional fashion. 
Backing up Tom in the QB slot are 
Howie Burns and Jack Noble. 

At halfbacks, Roger Barous and 
Hal Bowers are slated to sart, with 
Dick Wright and Red Johnson as re- 
placements. Phil Surgen, another 
standout against AIC, will be 
Porter's insurance. 

All this week, the Redmen have 
been working on their pass defense, 
a germ that has plagued them for 
two seasons now, and which sprung 
up again in the second quarter last 
week against AIC. Ground defense 
was also worked on this week, as 
the Redmen figure that holding Har- 
vard down is the only way they can 
have a chance of winning. 
1 As for the boys themselves, they 
are all in perfect physical shape and 
couldn't be readier for this big one. 
Some eyes in the sports world may be 
on Cleveland Stadium this Saturday, 
but the students and Alumni of the 
University of Massachusetts will be 
welching Harvard stadium for New 
England'! ftrat major upset of the 

The Boys'll Give It All They've Got, ' - 
Says Charlie In Pre-Game Comments 

by Jack 

"Harvard has 70 men to choose 
from— that's a good selection. They 
will outman us in' depth, but as far 
as desire and determination go, our 
boys are in the right frame of mind 
to win. They'll give it all they've 


Such was the p re-game statement 
of Massachusetts head coach Crter- 


lie O'Rourke, as he was button-holed 
on his way to practice in the middle 

of this week. 

Coach O'Rourke added that the 
weakest pointa in the L'Mass game 

last week when they defeated AIC, 
32-27, were the defenses against 
spot and long passes. He said that 
they have been working to fill up 
those holts in the porous secondary, 
which gave the Aces' clear 
target! during the first half. 

"We'll probably go with the same 
lineup," voiced the I'M mentor, who 
held two secret practices this week 

tuning up for the game. 

His optimism and that of the play- 

ie ls was reiterated at the aeadoff ral- 
ly this morning la f' ont " f t1 "' I,nl1 

I Hall. 

Iii closing out his pre-game com- 
ments, Coach O'Kourke made it clear 
that "It's up to the boys entirely 
this weekend." And if they come 
through like last wcvk, this will be 
a noisy campus along about 8:30 to- 

morrow evening. 

Anv 8 exposure roll of film 

developed and printed 2x2 in. 



"Your Photographic Store" 
Amherst 118 



Earn $100.00 Check Monthly 
During College Term 

Place: South College — Placement (enter 
Time: 1:00 I'.M. & 3:<W P.M. 
Date: Tuesday, October ."> 

Car Necessary 

Beautiful line of sport shirts 

Plain colors and plaids $2.95 to $6.50 

F. M. Thompson & Son 



\a>al ROTC loGive 
Competitive Exams 
For 18-21 Year Olds 

Application art now available for 
th, Navy's ninth competitive ^exem- 
ination for its nation-wid. NBOTC 
college training program which « 
op en to all qualified bttgh school sen- 
iors and graduate!. 

The mental examination is sehed- 
ttle d for December 11, 1»64. The dead- 
Una date »•«•■• receipt of application! 

is November SO, 1*64. 

Male citizens of the UA between 
the agee of 17 and 21 are eligible to 
apply f ( ,r the aptitude test. Persons 
attaining a qualifying -ore will b ■ 
riven the Navy's rigid nudahipman 

Dhysical examination next February. 
From the pool of qualified candidate. 

remaining in competition, *PP ro «" 
mately, l .*»><> young men will be se- 
lected for appointment to the pro- 
gram at the college of their choice. 

Successful candidates will start 
their Naval career, in college! ami 
universities across the country in 
1M.V,, with substantial fmancal ass.s- 
tance from the government After a 
4- y ear college education, graduate* 
WU 1 be commieaioned in the Regul« 
Navy or Marine Corps. 

CoUege men enrolled In the regular 
NBOTC program will spend their mm- 
■ |n , ls on training cruises the 
Beet, and will receive $600 annual re 

tainer pay until commissioned. In ad- 
dition to tlv normal college curricu- 
lum, the midshipmen will study a 

WMUATSchedule — 91.1 FM 

■:M\ * Mast< rworkK of 

| | s«t N. Y. Times News 

| iM IflK Dancinis in tne 


Sunday. October 3 

7 7. <>r. N. Y. Time* News 
7:06— 7:15 Music by Manto- 

7:15—7:30 United Nations 

7:30 I Impromptu Serwia.le 
8 _g:0r, N. Y. Times News 
- :(,:, 8 :10 This I Relieve 
8:10—9 Special Kvents 
9—9:05 N. Y. Times News 
9:05- -9:30 Mikado 
9:30—11 Master works 
11—11 :05 N. Y. Times News 

Friday. October 1 

-, 7 (id Dinner Date 

7 7:(ir> N. Y. T.mes News 

,„;, Till l>* w * rin * 

. ,:, TtM Adventures in l<e- 

T ..M 7:15 Il.o's bo VeU 
T.4&- ftt06 Si""" 1 " J» ur,,al 
, |(M N. Y. Times News 
(:0 f 9 Campus Juke Hox 
„ |*| N. Y. Times News 
.,:„-, l Crazy Rhythms 

Saturday. October 2 
| 7:r\0 Hatter Party 
7 7:05 N. Y. Times News 
05 7 :'.'> Spike Jones 
15—7 iM <iuest Star - — 

J v . Srit . m . ( . AH , School building, 1800,000 for tttihtie., 

planned courae m Naval Science . * f 1>ouUry Lahs and Plant 

tuition, feee, and books will be fu, $100,000 -J ^ Armory 

U ;(,", IS Music in the Nitfht 

Monday. October i 

| - >M Dinner Date 

7 7i0f N- Y. Times News 

7 :(ir, 7 : 1 T, Voices of Walter 

TlH IM Adventures in Ke- 

7 : :i(i I Gm>1 & Collected 
8—8:05 N. Y. Times News 
|.«| >.;H0 Musical Merry-ifo- 

8:80—9 Impromptu Serenade 
| 9:05 N. Y. Times News 
9:05—9:30 Tin Pan Alley 
!l:30 11 Mnsterworkl 
11 — 11:05 N. Y. Times News 
11:05 12 Music in the Nilfht 

rushed by the Navy 

Applied for this career program 
are available from Mr. Robert 8. Hop- 
kins Jr., Dean of Men. or f rom tin 
nearoat U.S. Navy Recruiting Station 
Dean Hopkina ha. been provided with 

apeciftc information concerning th. 
NROTC program and wul ...- 
form atlon bulletin, to any interemed 

Budget . • • 

Continued from page l 

, ll)(l0 . Th is enviaagei M,750,000 

\ wm thl . ,tate and |70<M>00 from the 
Building Association. 

IMans For 19">8 and 1959 
doing into 1968, the plan calls for a 

$1,000,000 Infirmary, a ***»»*"; 

DuiWlnga, a 1600,000 ROTC Armory 
and $600,000 for Engineering shops. 
This amount! to 65,000,000 In requests 

f,, )m the state. Also, 6660,000 will be 
needed to complete Dormitory M for 
216 men and 6460,000 to build Dormi- 
tory IT for 184 women. 

p or i ;,;,:,. . $7,800,000 program is 
propoaed to include 6760,000 for an 
addition to the Commons $1,260,000 
for an addition to the Phyrica building, 
SI 600,000 for an Engineering build- 
ing $1,500,000 for a Tbys. Kd. build- 
ing for men, and $800,000 for Ml 
' Animal Industries building. Dormi- 
tory 18 to house 487 men would cost 
$1/100,0110 and Dormitories 19 and 
20 for W> : * women another $000,000. 

The Ftanl Step. 

The final year of this program is 

$7 000,000 state financed program 
W OUld MC a $1,000,000 Business Ad- 
ministration classroom building, a 
$1,500,000 Horticulture and Agronomy 
1 ab $1 000,000 for an Administration 
building, a 63,000,000 auditorium and 
music center, plus JSOftOOO in farm 
building replacements. 

On top Of this $2,100,000 will be 
aaked from the Building Aaeodatlon 
for two new dormitories. This can be 
broken down to Dormitory 21 housing 
171 men and costing $l,2o0,00() and 
Dormitory 22 housing 889 women and 
I costing $850,000. 

In all the five year program will 
coat $27,800,000 in state funds and 
17,400,000 from the Building Associ- 

AH project estimates include fur- 
nishings, equipment, site improve- 
ments, architects' fees and other costs 
of the project. 

Motorcade • • • 

Continued from page 1 
entered the Motorcade. Ihey will 
for* on No. Pleasant Street in the 
following order. 

la front of Q.T.V.: 
President Mather 
Collegian Prea. cars 
From fearing to Phillip. Street.: 
K00T 17 
K 12328 
K 51 24 (J 


From Phillips Street 

to Dalton's Diner 

K 7 0986 


No. Keg. No. 



From Dalton's to Phi Sig: 

H 59772 




K 50361 

H 60068 

ilassarhusptts (JnU?9tat 




•UBLlSHfcU i«iv.e. »i ^».», . _ — ^ - - sj 

u,u,o University Makes Great Showing in First Majoi 
Public Appearance as O'Rourkemen Stun^ Harvard, 1 3-7 

Uege men enroiieo in » » •-- -^ th( . stat( . iin(l $ 7 00,OWJ ir„m t..e Jg to hous< . .,. {T mt , n vvoUld CO si L546Z4 

•IV program will spend the.. : sui - ^ „, Aaaociatioa M 100,000 and Dormitories 19 and £90717 

, on training cruises with tne ^^ f ^ lf§| an( , 1959 j r , ^ ^^ another $000,000. 186462 

an( , , viil „.,„•„,. $600 annual re- lWg th , plan caU. for a L4 „.70 

.,. p:iy un til commissioned, ta ad- $l>()()( , 00() ln ,irmary a »**»»£ The JftJ^ 2 P— m is | JgJ 

n to the norma, college curncu- , *~-£^jfS^ the^ig.est [nter^^loPm^ ^i_ 

th , midshipmen wttl .tody a School of Education ana . __ ^^ ^^ 



All cars that have not signed up 
l, ut still want to take part in the 
motorcade will form on Ellis Drhw 
(starting at Phi Sig), on a "first 
come ftmt serve" basis. 

Reserved parking has been ar- 
ranged with the M.D.C. police so that 
there will be no delay when the 
Motorcade reaches Harvard Stadium. 
Drivers are reminded to fill their 
gai tanks before leaving and not to 
exeeed the legal limit of passengers 
in their cars. 


A sum of money near the archery 
field in back of Abbey one day this 
week. Owner please claim same at 
Collegian Office, Memorial Hall. 

Last spring before school closed. 
A pair of horn rimmed glasses. If 
found notify Bob Griffin, 306 Ply- 

Bath Sam^M 


Where Lb 

are a 




e "^'v. ri 

Starts Friday For An 
Extended Engagement 




Humphrey BOGART 




uggett « 






It's the FILTER that Counts 
and L&M has the Best! 

l£0 I \ 




L&Ms have already won the quickest, 
most enthusiastic nation-wide accept- 
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same great cigarette - at the same low 
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In either size - only L&M Filters 
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To Start Your 

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Jeffery Amherst 
Music Shop 


Combined Efforts of Team, Students, Alumni 
Stymie Crimson Hopes For Opening Breather 

J by Jack Gordon 

A wildly cheering crowd could not 
1* suhdued by even a lashing, pelting 
rainworm Sat., as UMass pulled a 
Mv upset over the Cantabs. Three 
oris (upper left) huddled with deter- 
mination under a single jacket to 
witch the Redmen make a crucial 

line rtnnd and £° on to victory - 
Just a few eeconda before the <•'«' 
of the game. Tom Smith turned his 
camera kon the •eorebowd (apper 
right)— the scoreboard with the mess- 
of triumph. With UMass on the 
h. the Redmen made one more 
before the final gun, and then 
thousands of University rooters 
| the field to accompany the 
n off the field. 
At the lower left is a sweeping shot 
0! the UMass stands, which appeared 
to have more rooters than the home 

1 'urine half time the drum major- 

( lower right) and the women's 

drill team and hand (center) bnght- 

an otherwise drab opener for 

fans. The Boston Pos-f said 

that the Precisionettes were the pret- 

snectacle that would appear in 

Harvard Stadium this year 

boxton si \i>\yiu:rm.i> 



To the left is a composite of Bos- 
ton Sunday papers, tin- Ne* York 
Sand** Tim** Md *■ Sprin*neld 
Sunday RepubHemn. The indietinct 
Time* headline reads: "Massachusetts 
Rallies to Beat Harvard l>y doing HI 
Yards in Last 1'eriod". 

The headlines bring to mind the 
'bug.- banner in the Boston Amerie&u 

football extra, whirh proclaimed 

Noble'i 61 yanl gallos, th. American 
headline became . rallying cry for 

I'M ass fans. 

She Boston Sunday (Biobt 

UMass Upsets Harvard 


Sprinnfuto ajg^RrpuWinm 


In sharp contrast to the American 
is the streamer of the Sunday Adver- 
titer (the American'* rimer paper), 
which in slightly more robdued tones 
reported that "HARVARD BOWS, 

by Jack Gordon 

John Harvard summoned forth all 
his forces, both physical and psycho- 
logical, in the wind and drenching 
rain, the strenuous gymnastics of the 
kangaroo-jumping c he er l e a de r. , the 
blaring of the 100-odd place renowned 

Harvard Land, and the entire stu- 
dent body waving their arms and 
shouting the stirring strains of "I-'air 
Harvard"; but it was all in vain 
as a chosen underdog tram of deter 
minded football player, from the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts out-tackled, 
out-blocked, tad out-scored an over- 
confident Crimson elev.-n for a stun- 
ning upset, i:<-7, last Saturday at 
Harvard Stadium. 

Over 15,000 shirt-sleeved fans, who 

had just com. off the street, where 

papers were headlining Harvard a 
■olid three touchdown favorite, ex- 
pected "one of the drabbest curtain- 
raisers in Kl seasons for Harvard 
football" as the Harvard Crimson re- 
ported. But they were rudely mism 

formed u the Bedmen after a ftmt 
quarter case of stadium jitters set- 
tled down to outstatistic the Cantabs 
in .very department A record tem- 
perature of OftJ degrees was officially 
taken minutes before the kickoff. 

Both teams showed opening diffi- 
culties in ballhandling ami it wasn't 
until after seven and one-half min- 
utes of play that the initial first down 
was recorded UMass halfback Red 
Johnson ran the kickoff back to the 
92, and in two plays Harvard had the 
ball „n the 11. A fumble by Red 
Porter w" s the iladom—nor. rae 
Crimson then promptly fumbled and 
Wound up with the ball on the M 
when- they could gain nothing and 
nave the ball back to the Redmen. 
' In three plays the O'Rourkemen 
■jot nowhere and a bad pat. from 
.•enter on an attempted punt gave the 

Jordaamen possession right bach on 
tll( . ii wham limy started. Another 
h; „l center on the first play set them 

back tO the 30. There they fumbled 
and tackle Al Cilrnore reached out 
his big hand and battled it in to hand 
the Redmen another chance on the 

Matt Bouford, sophomore ■ n atmn 

for the Crimson, picked «ff :' w «y- 
(Continued on paijej*^ 

RedmenTWarwhoop Hea r d 
From Amherst to Boston 

• loom 4 Mtm To*m.<0 C* 

by Madeleine May 

Mass. Redmen beat the trail 
to Boston to meet John Harvard in 
1*4 style with a single file warwhoop 
of 200 "iron horses". 

f Mather set the pace of the 
Ketorcad. in the state car with Mrs. 
Hither following. Third in line was 
Johr Holmer, who organized the 
, and running a close fourth 

the Collegian press cars. 

pirit of excitement infected the 
cavalcade from the moment it 

ined up on North Pleasant St. 

*t 1:30, . 

1 cars in the procession displayed 

« fft St original use of war paint, bal- 
streamers, and pennants, leav- 
marked trail of debris behind 

them. A small red convertible, boldly 

fcplayed the sign, "crush the Crirn 
and other signs read, "Hanaro 

ever - 


goes big time, plays UMW and 
"Fight fiercely fellows". 

The motorcade followed Route 2 
into Cambridge and was surprised 
several times along the way by fam- 
iliar "pep" signs as "Vem, V.d., Vici . 
A blast of horns marked the grand 
exit of the cavalcade from Amherst, 
and each "thickly populated area was 
welcomed with the same revelry On- 
lookers smiled and many WWttd £& 
to the cheers hailing from the UMass 

Traffic cops and signals were ac- 
commodating all along the way as 
they allowed the stream of head- 
lights to pass by undisturbed. 

Going through the city of Athol, a 
kollegian reporter spied an appro- 
priate Phun* »« fr " nt f " churC ^ 
(Continued on page Z) 

To Show Books 
For Homecoming 

A book exhibit by UM faculty and 
alumni will b e displayed in Goodell 
library from Saturday, Oct. 9 to Oct. 
10 in conjunction with Homecoming 

Work in about forty different fields 
Will he shown. Any books added to 
the collection become part of the per- 
manent college history in the Mach- 
mer Room, dedicated by the Class of 

Among the books will be Disturber 
of the Peace, a biography of Henry 
L Mencken; and City of Anger, a 
novel of Baltimore life. Both books 
are written by William Manchester, 
•46. Also Dean Frank P. Rand, Yes- 
terday, a history of UM, and other 
of his works; Prof. Reuben E. Trip-, Wildlife Management. 

(Continued on pnge (',) 


by Jack Chevalier 
Rain splattered off the big drum as it thundered to the shrieks of HOLD 
THAT "iNK. HOLD THAT LINK . . . grim and muddy faces lined up at the 
scrimmage line . . . thousands of fans, huddled under cover strained for- 
w 7: watch the play . . . the ball was mapped . . . . wh.te ,-rseycd figure 
brake through the scene and threw the carrier for a decisive loss ... a doaf- 
S -"burst from the visitors' stands . . . hand members ossed mus 

u ♦ in thp -iir recklessly . . fourth down now . . . gotta hold em . . . fans 
£2£ mTt dr sl-aila ".in . . . twenty-two determined eyes ,,,,,, through 
the torrential rains to pinpoint their targets for th,s play of all plays . . . 
C'MON YOU REDMEN . . . that end around play aga.n ... get him . , 
Sie^he goes down . . . UK'S DOWN . . . IT'S OUR BALL . . . Hysteria 

hC e some<l picked up a Precis.onette and ^f^^\^^ 
cheerleaders with strands of hair wringing wet, but happy smil.s 

rss ^ ej: ~~£&r. ,^'=^ c: 

other in unhm.tod joy . tt w»^ «• ^ _ ^^ 

three, two. o « ^ W ***„ V ' ' T up y „ u „„ Tom . . . "Hey. whafre you 

the Universe y of Massachusetts. 





THE M ft tiff V— — — OILMAN, TUESDAY. PC 

CK TOREK 5, 19.-1 

She JUaiwarhuartta (Collegian 

sett*. Thi' 
reading i' tat 

i ,w. University of Massachu- 

in»to new.paper of jj^X »«»"» ".emb,™ 

Aaron Copland Views 
'Music in the Twenties 9 

by Nancy Russell and Joan Strangford 


The Beginning of the End 

• • • 

Theta Chi Builds Addition Loewensteiii To Lecture 

To Accommodate52Membei^Y oreign Policy And k. U- 


Subscription PHO 

$3.00 P«T yiar ; $1 
M. mortal Hall. Univ. of Ma**.. 

.Ml i»-r MMMtM 

Amb'rst, Ma™. 

Entered a. aecond elaaa matter 

at the pMt office at Amherat, 

Mas,. Printed twice £ [ during. ^^o^k *£ 
r^^^^SSilCl?^ wl-n a hoiida, fall. 

lowing a 
within the week, 
act of March 3, 

p *d for £*Z ^r * -«.£< the 
1S79. aa amended by the act of June 11. 



Crusade to Cambridge 

Last Saturday morning the campus of the 
University of Massachusetts virtually became 
a ghost town as the motorcade of more than 
300 cars and busses led by President J. Pau 
Mather headed for Cambridge to witness what 
proved to be one of the greatest upset victories 
the University's football history. 
Although few of the 2600 students and fac- 
ulty members who ventured out of Pioneer 
Valley that morning expected to see proud 
humbled before Coach Charlie 0- 
the spirit and exuberance 



Rourke's charges, 

shown by the throng made us almost wonder if 

i po 
miracles was not at an end 

In warm, w,H- populated Amherst Chapel Hall, com- 
pear (Appalachian Spring, Billy the K.d and author 
(What to Listen for in Music) Aaron Copland com- . 
manded the attention of his audience as he spoke on 
"Music In the Twenties" on Friday. 

Mr. Copland, whose brilliant tour de force. Piano Con- 
certo, "brought dignity to jazz" said that mustc in the 
twenties began with the idea that animation was the 
k , y spirit in music. This feeling provided feitile 
ground, he said, for the modern music of the era. 

In this atmosphere, an anti-romantic attitude per- 
meated the music world. A new interest in jazz arose; 
the interest centered on keeping more than one rhythm 
going at one time. Eventually, said Copland the free- 
dom of style was extended to absurdity, and the style 
spilled over into the grotesque. 

Two principal influences on jazz were Arnold Schon- 
berg, the Austrian composer, and Igor Stravinski (r ire- 
bird Suite, Rite of Spring), a Russian, both of whom 
had made their reputations during the twenties, btra- 
vinski actually did an about-face, and turned to writing 
neo-classic music. 

After World War I, interest turned to Schonberg and 
the twelve-tone method. His twelve-tone scale, a com- 

The Crusade lines up 

rStt * ;;;;r b Y possible ^ ** ™ •* ,**- ^*-*-x=*silz E£ 

Credit To All 

Credit for the success of this crusade to put 
the old U. of M. on the lips of everyone in New 
England cannot be pinpointed on any one in- 
dividual or group. Rather credit goes t o the 
entire group of students and faculty who filled 
the east side of Harvard Stadium and cheered 
wildly even as the rain did its best to dampen 

^tr^^ifically, however, the Adelphians 

who did such a splendid job in o^" 1 "' *! 

motorcade and the drivers who made the 90 

mile journey almost without incident deserve 

a round of applause. Thanks should also be 

expressed to the administration which cancelled 

classes Saturday morning so that as many 

people as wished could attend the game, as 

well as President Mather who led the 

cavalcade" to the "hub of the universe. 

adopted. With the help of American composers in 

ilk of George Gershwin, jazz continued to develop here. 

Copland spoke humorously of the eight tone theory, 
which holds that one octave (eight tones) is actually 
one tone. But, said Copland, it's not one tone when all 
eight are played together; rather, it's just a smear. 

The speaker is known in this area for his work with 
the Berkshire Music Festival in Lenox, where he is di- 
rector of composition. 

Motorcade . . • 

Continued from jmr/e 1 
which read, "Howling is no substi- 
tute for thinking." 

Harvard knew we had arrived at 
12:30 when the motorcade made the 
bend and streamed into Cambridge 
waving and shouting greetings to all 
the onlookers. 

The unusual heat of the day did 
nothing to quench the great show of 

of little help, however, as the down- 
pour hit Cambridge full force, and 
many spectators headed for cover. 
Most of the team's staunch sup- 
porters resisted wind and weather to 
witness the end of the game. 

A crowd wet from rain, but ra- 
diant in spirit, streamed out of the 
stadium at exactly 4:30. When the 
crowds had left, the impressive Har- 
vard Stadium was quiet and sedate 



with the University expansion program n 
.ction of a $52,000 addition to iMr^ » 

Theta Chi announces the 

ouse. To he completed 

the plans Include sleeping 

In line 


Band And Drill Team Excell 

It would be a serious error to omit the fine 
work of the Redman Band and the Precision- 
ettes who provided an outstanding matching 
and musical exhibition to prove to our eastern 
cousins that we know more than how to milk 
a cow up here in Amherst. 

Along with the band and drill team the cheer- 
leaders yelled themselves hoarse directing the 
fans in victory chants and yells during the 
tightest moments of the game. 

Hail To The Team 

To the football team must go the heartiest 
congratulations of the day. Faced with a slight 

'stadiumitus" during the first few 
minutes of the game they recovered beauti uUy 



Favored(?) Harvard Crimson 
Opens with Massachusetts 

(Editor's Note: Reprinted below is an article from the Satur- 
day, Oct. 2. issue of the Harvard Crimson by the Crimson 
.Sports Editor Richard A. Burgheim.) 

An innocent bystander on the Larz Anderson Bridge 
this afternoon could hardly be blamed for thinking that 
the 2 p.m. opener of the 1954 football season will be a 
double-header. His confusion can be explained by the 
fact that the approximately 5,000 fans entering the east 
side of the Stadium will be discussing the biggest game 
in 38 years, while the 10,000 odd heading for the west 
side will be mulling over what they fear will be one of 
the drabbest curtain-raisers in 81 seasons of Harvard 

Big Ivy League Foe 
Certainlv it is easy to understand the excitement of 
the University of Massachusetts, which is meeting its 
first Ivy League foe since it lost to the Crimson, 47 to 0, 
in 1916 Yet one doubts if the enthusiasm which inspired 
3,000 of 3,900 UMass students to travel to the game will 
be enough to bring victory. 

Meanwhile, the apathy of the fans on the home side 
of the Stadium is equally easy to understand. How can 
they get excited over seeing an opponent which last year 
played Bates, Connecticut, Springfield, Rhode Island 
Northeastern, Brandeis, New Hampshire, and Tufts, and 
could beat only Bates? 

But fortunately, the Crimson fans have more to see 
than the opener with the Redmen from Amherst; v 





eluded U. Col. 
Air Force, Major 

"Harvard Goes Big Time 

spirit from the Mass. side as the game 
started at 2 p.m. Inspired by expert 
cheering, th e crowd responded en 
'Goooooo— o-o Re-e-edmen, 
,-ard . . .," even when 
the first touchdown was made by Har- 

mass with 
Bee-e-eat Ha-a-arva 

once more, all that could be seen was 
an occasional damp copy of the Rec- 
ord American whose faded headlines 
read: "Harvard, Big Favorite". 

\s the fans were starting their cars 
preparatory to departing, Pres. Math- 
■.. "The hicks 


was heard to remark: 


*K k;5 


Colonels Tarr and Smith 
Are New Commandants 

Appointments of two new ' com- 
Jdlngomcer. headed the he. •> 
Bine assignments to the Lid A.m> 
an ,l An Force ROTC unit, an- 
aeneed today by President J. Paul 

Mather. . , 

Colonel! Raymond R. Tan, In- 

and U.cha.d H. Smith, air force w. I 

lc ,„d Col. Virgil F. Shaw and Lt, 

Dwight W. F'att respectively. 

IiOTC appointments m- 

William L. Ewbank, 

Henry Wilson, 

professors of air 

and tactics and military 

and tactics, master sai- 

«ntl Ashby Peregoy, Richard E. 

th and Edward J. Barrier, ot 

^ A. my, and Cedric L. Marshall, 

An Force. 

Ana] Commandant Han War 
Terr, who replaces the I 
Shaw, is a veteran of 27 

His last assignment was M 

Staff of the U.S. Army in 

During World War II he 

Aleutians, the Southwest 

the Philippines. He is a 

Commandant and 

the Naval 

in Germany. Lt. Col. John Barrett, 
his predecessor, has been reassigned 
to North Africa. 

Major Henry Wilson, who re- 
places Major Arthur Pottle, who is 
going to the Ordinance School at 
Aberdeen, Md. was with the 75 In- 
fantry in the European Theater dur- 
ing WW II. 
Sergeanta Peregoy and Smith are 
WW II veteran! and Ordance 
Sgt. Barringer has previously 
drill master at the UM 
has served in Korea. S^t. 
Marshall has served in WW II and 
the Korean war. 


served as 
and since 

Sherry Richards Elected 
To Head Ring Committee 

By Wendell Cook 

250 Junior Class members crowded 
into the Old Chapel Aud. to vote to 
sponsor the Winter Carnival Ball, to 
organize the Winter Carnival Weekend 
and to standardize the school class 
rings at its first meeting of the year. 

The 11 a.m. assembly saw the class 

accept the sponsorship of the Ball pro- 
vided its steering committee would be 
in charge of the Weekend. Class treas- 
urer Sherry Richards reported that the 
56'ers were the only group OB campus | 
that could afford to run the ball, and 
that they were the first class in his- 
tory of the school to make money on 
the Soph-Senior Hop. 

Figure to*Sa>> HA** 
The natter will be submitted to the 
Senate at their next meeting. 

Earlier, the juniors accepted a pro- 
posal to standardize the UM elaai 
ring! starting this year. 

It was pointed <>ut that dies for the 
ring! cost about *1.X00, but, by- 
spreading the cost over four year., 
about $11,000 will be available 
put into the gold of the ring. 
Enlarge Ring Cimmittee 
President Buzz Johnson announce 
that the Ring Standardization Com- 
mittee will be mad! up Of the olh- 
eers of all classes plus several fac- 
ulty and administration member* in- 
cluding President J. Paul Mather, and 

Dean Robert S. Hopkins. 

Treasurer Sherry Richards was 

named chairman of the Ring (selling) 

committee and the rest of the class 

Officer! were named members of the 

committee. Due to the presence of but 

male on this committee, it was 

1 and accepted that two more 

class be named to the 

moved ■ 

men of the 

ISew Magazine 
Needs a Name 

Will Talk Thursday, 
Oct 7, at 8 P.M. 
In Skinner Hall 

"American Foreign Poliey and the 
Failure of B.D.C." will be the theme 

of a lecture to be delivered by Fro 
feasor Karl I, .ewenstein, William Nel- 
son Cromwell Profeeeoi of Jurisprud- 
ence at Amherst College, at the open- 
lag of the International Relation! 


Former Government Advisor 

Lioewenatein has just re- 
Europe where he has 
observed at first 

turned from 




MUM and States Military Government 

The Collegian will hold its first 
meeting for the entire staff 
Oct. 7, at 7 p.m 
Cave in the Mem Hall basement 


chief of 

m in the 



Greeks' Deadline Extended 

For Senate Nominations 

"i « v% """S ,: N^* 

• * f ' ' - w 

Pacific and 

giadua.e of the 

General Staff College, 

Wa, College and the Atomic Energy 

Col. Smith is a regular 
and a senior pilot 
than 22 years service 

Military Academy in 
with the 


this afternoon is the first look— and 
perhaps a conclusive one—at the 1954 varsity season. 

to Place the piece de resistence before all of the the^iU^any^ _ 

spectators and fans. Th are not expecting a close game today, and they 

We are off to a fine start. There is no ques- £ o ^ ^ that if the first ***** proves dif- 

tion about that. We must not let this victory ficult the remaining seve n foes should be practically 

go to our heads, but realize there is still a long impossible . 

The Crusade arrives in Beantown. 

1,1 —Photos by Jay Green 

road to travel. In any crusade battles are im- 
portant, but the long term objectives of build- 
La great University must not be forgotten. 
W. headlines become cold only Joe > sooib 
The task ahead is not easy. It means that we 
all must keep up the enthusiasm and use the 
energy which we used last Saturday m aU 
phases of our work to really leave an impres- 
sion in this world. 

Look To The U of M 

If we continue in the present manner the 
dav is not in the too distant future when Hai- 
vard University will be looking to the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts. This idea is not as in- 
sane as it may seem. The University still has 
ptenty of room'f or expansion and i-P-vement 
UnUke the staid tradition bound setting of 
the west is still amenable to change 
The spirit of youth sti flour- 

And he 
He has 


shine to dwarf everything in its orbit. 

Three cheers for old Massachusetts may 
she always be victorious. u •&•=>• 

imson Coach Lloyd Jordan feels that it will 
take two years for his current squad to match the abil 
ity of last season's, he doesn't have two years 
doesn't have two months, or even two weeks 
only seven days before his hardest game of 1954-Cor 

Don't Show Cornell Too Much 
Although Jordan doesn't want to show the Cornell 
scouts J much today, local fans hope that he wd show 
them enough so that they will condescend to stay for 

the second half. » . _. j 

Actually, of course, the Cornell team, which suffered 
a stunning upset at the hands of Colgate last week isn t 
taling he Crimson any more lightly than the Cnmson 
! taking UMass this afternoon. And nothing could be 
more serious than the attitude of the varsity staff and 

S<1 Any team which wants victory as bad as the Redmen 
do is not to be disregarded-particularly in a game like 
football, where the strongest squad on paper Moses so 
so often to a supposedly inferior group which is up >. 

And never has a school been more "up" than the Urn 
versity of Massachusetts. Last night, for instance saw 
a huge pre-game rally on the Amherst campus and a 
10 am today a motorcade of 200 cars led by LMass 
PresiTenfj Paul Mather began the 90-mile journey to 

One most enthusiastic spectator was 
spotted to be our own prexy who 
continued pounding one hand with his 
fist, for a full five minutes after ev- 
eryone else had settled down. 

With the first touchdown, "all hell 
broke loose", and friends and strang- 
ers alike hugged each other for joy 
as the score board lighted up with 
Harvard 7, Massachusetts 6. 
The cheerleaders lead the spirit of 
the crowd on with the cheer: "one, 
two, three, four, five, six, we want 

As the dark clouds of a storm be- 
gan to form over the stadium, the 
atmosphere became more tense, but 
the weather was soon forgotten when 
a second touchdown was scored and 
we got more ... 13 points! 

"We did it, we did it", one enthus- 
iastic spectator repeated to any one 

after the final 

, the sticks really showed therr. 
how to play ball today ... I I 
we cut their crew cuts about 



who was 

In the 

down on the throng and kerchiefs and 
jackets were whipped out. They were 

midst of the excitement 
size raindrops splashed 


with more 

He graduated 

from the U.S 

tS82 and served overseas 
U8AF in Europe during WW 11 and 
in the Far East during the Korean 
War. He holds the Distinguished 
ing Cross with clusters, the Aii 
Medal with 11 clusters and the 
I'uiple Heart. 

Pratt Goes to Air U. 
Lt. Col. Pratt, Smith's predec 
soi, has been assigned to the 
University in Montgomery, Ala 
Lt Col. Ewbank, named executive 
and commandant of cadets, is 
a graduate of Kansas State Teachers 
College and a veteran of the 41 « 
Lifrht Bombardment Group in the 
fceif* during WW 11 and later of 
the :iT Bombardment Group. He has 
,, rved at the Air Technical In- 
telligence Center, Dayton, Ohio ami 

Dorm Nominations Closed- 
Elections To Be Held Oct. 7 

The filing deadline for sorority and I M 
fraternity nomination! to the student 
Senate has been extended to Wed., 
Oct 0, it was announced today by 
George Cole, president pro tern of 
the Senate. 

Fraternities are alloted four mem- j 
bers and sororities two. To date, only 
four nominations have been filed from 
the frats an three from the sororities, 
allowing almost no contest. 

Dorm Nominations Closed 
The deadline has been extended, 
said Cole, in the hope of permitting 
the Greeks to exercise a wider choice 
in their representation. 

must be filed at 


Nominations are closed for dorms 
married students, and commuters. 
Elections Held Oct. 7 
actual elections will be held 
Oct. 7. Voting in the fresh- 
wom.n's dorms will take plac 
(•,:.•{<> p.m. to 7::tf) p.m., 
other dorms from 10 p.m. to 11 p.m 
Fraternities and sororities will hold 
their elections in the evening, 
ben living at the houses or 
university residences will 
houses. Members living in dorms will 
vote there for that dorm's represen- 

Commuters will vote Th 
ing at Mem Hall from 
1 p.m. 

"What's in a name'.'" asked 
lirt of Borneo in Bhakeepeare'i play. 
Romeo was a Capulet, Juliet a Mon- 
tague She took poison, ho stabbed 
himself. Moral of tin- story: you've 
pot to have the right Mime. 

Name the Humor Mana/.ine 
The n.w University of Maaandin- 

setts Humor Magazine needs the 
right nam.-, and invites the whole 
campus to participate in ■ nam! 

picking contest It is YOUR mage 

line and YOl' have the right to 

choose its name. All you have to <M consultant 

is write your choice, your 

campus address on a piece of paper 

and leave it in the Alumni OttcS m 

Mem Hall. 

The winner of the name picking 
contest will win s FREE three-year 
subscription. Entries will be judged 
by the Editorial Hoard, the winner 
to be announced in the Collrtii<in at I 
later date. 

Join the Staff 
you write? Can you draw? 
neurotic? Would you like 
in the Collegian j to work in advertising, circulation, OV 
subscriptions? If you fall loosely into 
any of these categories, the Editorial. 
Art. and Business staffs of the Hu- 
mor Magazine need you. 

Come to the first staff meeting Ol 
the Humor Magazine, Friday, October 

8th at 4:W> p.m. in Mem Hall and 
find out how you can help to make 

it a success. 

Harry Bwwhofl 

Are you 

hand recent de- 
velopments in the 
K.D.C. program. 
The lecture will 
begin at B p.m., 
Thursday, Octo- 
ber 7, l»64. 

Prof. Loewtn- 
;tein is an inter- 
nationally recog- 
nized authority in 
the fields of comparative government 

.,,„! ,„ .....ui.ional relations. From 

L942 to 1U48, b! was u social assis- 

Uml to th! Attorney General of the 

States and from IMfi »'• ■ 

for the office of United 

for Gar- 

, continuing for Civil AdttittM 
tration Division UM 8-50, 

He was ix>n> m Germany and re- 
ccive.i nil education at the Univer- 

sity of Munich. Since nil am 

the Tinted States In 1933, 

taught at Yale, University 

rado, University of California, Hai 

vard, New School For 

search, and Mt. Holyok* 

is now instructing 


Haft Written Several Books 
Professor Loewenstein has written 
ral authoritative hooks on gov- 

he has 
of Colo- 



. He 



n non- 
vote at the 


a.m. to 

Judiciary To Caav aaa 

Married students living in dorms 
will vote at the dorm. The apart 
ments' of those living off-campus V 
be canvassed by a member of 
Men's Judiciary. 

All election returns must h< 
turned to the Dean's Office by 
before 5 p.m. 

Newly elected members will 
sworn in at the next Senate meeting 
Tues., Oct. 12, at 7 p.m. in 







lndex Photography Staff 

Would you like to increase youi 
knowledge of photography and it! ap- 
plications, and have fun doing it ? Join 
the Index photography staff. Come to 
the fafec office and leave your name, 
and campus address, or see 
i Eddie Herberg or Tom Sr, 
Hen or women <-;■ all cla*saa aw 

The nominations 
the Dean's Office by 12 noon Thurs., 
and must be signed by 25 residents 
of the represented area. 

Three Plaeement 
Officers To Attend 
Portsmouth Meeting 

The placement officers of New 
England and New York State col- 
leges a*d universities will meet with 
the employment managers of that 
same area, to discuss jobs for col- 
lege graduates. 

This meeting is the annual con- 
College Personal 

MTRP Backs Mt. Toby Day 
To Be Held On Columbus Day 

Mountain Day, a traditional cam- 
revived last year, will be 
October 12, at 

pus event 

I,, Id on Tuesday, 

Mount Toby. 

Events of the day will include 
of the project, includ- 

ferenee of Eastern 

which will take place 
the Sea", Port!- 



"I gue«s we cut their crew cuts 

sue^s we cut their crew 
about a half-inch today. 

—Photo by Herbere 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Gamma Eta chapter of Kappa Al- 
pha Theta announces the pledging 
.. Moynahan, class of '5o and 
Betty Lee Graham, class of '06. 


a t "Wentworth by 

mouth, N.H., Oct. 4-6. 

The conference will examine 
lege vocations in industry, 
placement officers will point out the 
merits of graduates for business po- 
Personal of industries will 
touch with placement for 



keep in 

openings in business, 

The UM will be represe 
Emery E. Grayson, Director 
Placement, Carol E. Cornish, Place- 
ment for Women, and Robert J. 
Morrisey, Placement for Men. 


guided tours 

ing the tower and other scenic spots, 

a picnic lunch, and an afternoon 

sports program, sponsored by the 

recreation education class with the 

Athletic Department supplying the 


Other groups helping out include 
MTRP, Adelphia, Isogon, Maroon 
Key, and Scrolls, The Co-Chairmen 
of the project are Paul Johnson and 

Heater Vann. 

Mountain day is designed to help 
the freshmen get acquainted 
the Universities recreational 
ties at Mount Toby now 
and the progress that is being made 
on the project. 

Transportation will 

for those who need 

leave from the Cage parking lot at 

10:00 a.m. Students are requested 

sheets which will be 

bulletin boards of 

every dorm 

Students who have room for pas- 
sengers in their cars are also re- 
quested to sign up and indicate the 
number of students they can acom- 
modate. All cars must be parked in 
the new parking lot. 

trnment and International relations. 
Some of his publications are Cent* 
U,lu,,ud Um »/ "" I'' 1 "* 1 ' >•''"/""• 
//,,/, r'.s Germany, 0*aaH <""'«' v «"- 
gas, and l'«h"cai BeeeinrtnMJnien. 
Professor Loewenstein lias also con- 
tributed to Yul, Um Journal, H»r- 
,„,,/ /,„,/ Beeisw, Amenean /'"'<''- 
,„/ Seisnee Rawesj, and An*erionn 
Joan—I «i (»lor n a ti o n al ^"» ■ 

Professor I.ol.ewenstein's talk will 
l„ followed by a que stio n period and 

the serving of refreshments. 

The activities of the International 

Relation! club for the coming year 

promise to be numerous and varied 
with student and faculty panels, 
more guest lecturers, and the spon- 
sorship of International Weekend in 
the spring. 

Last year, club activities include 
lectures by Professor I. C. Caldwell 
of the University's history depart- 
ment, Professor Karl Loewenstein, 
Professor William Schuman o^ Wil- 
liams. Also many faculty panels 
were presented and a trip to United 
Nations in New York were made, 

Forestry Club 

The Forestry Club will meet in the 
conservation building, Tuesday, Oc- 
tober 6 at 7:30 P-m. will be 
shown; refreshments will be served. 


be provided 
it. Buses will 

to sign up 
placed on 



Th„ SWIMMING AREA which was developed last year. 
p^excepTf^t™ which .ill be put E tb.s ,prm K . 

and is now com- 


THE ^.w<w in SKITS C()lXE(;iAN,HKSI)AV, 

Brigg^aeT^ore^SiTS; Last Quarter Goals 
To Edge Wesleyan, «; Simpson Boob m Two 

. P..^i„ ,by Buddy Bauchiero The other cepuon j ime Der iod 8> the Juniors 

THE MASSAC H I SKT1> Uil.i.w"*^' ■ ».*.»- -- 

:im Muss 13 llarvardlr Great TeanTPerforma ncc Produces Mud. Wanlcd Wit. 

Continued from mm' ' 

id it- 

minute overtime periods, the Juniors 
held Wesleyan to a scoreless tie 
after 100 minutes of play. 

Wednesday, the Briggsmen travel 

52 tlSTA^iaEpyS- r in their ,hird 

*," ' After that, the Mass. n»a of the «*»*■ 
^JTdetene. tightened up, and Sconng by Penoda. ^ f g ^ 

PHI 11(11 II' V^aa --- 

Field. Clarence Simps-.,, veteran 
performer, deserves a great deal ot 

,,.,,lit for kwo UHaai ■»•*»• H " 

tallied in the first period by ram- 
minf iB a kick by Ken Crooks ,fto» 

g OI ^Shine 8 ^^ L°* ^ Crimson; 

Stockbridge Edged by Thay^^uteny 

by Ron Musto 

Despite its thrilling climax the 
Kiant Harvard weekend got off to a 
disappointing start for the Redmen as 
Coach Bill Footrick's cross country 

by Jack Sweeney 

The 1954 edition of the Stockbridge 
football team gave a good account 
of itself as it dropped a heartbreak- 
ing 6-0 game to Thayer Academy 
here at Alumni Field last Saturday 


Any freshman who desires to 
participate in freshman football 
competition is asked to report to 
Coach Hank Woronicz in his of- 
fice sometime after 1:30 Wednes- 
day afternoon. 

l.oniinueu. ;rv». /— w ~ - , 

ward Whalen aerial arid ran it been 
to the 28. At this point Tony C-ianelly, 
another sophomore backfield whiz, 
bucked through left guard for the 
first down on the 16. It took the tal- 
ented Botsford only three plays to 
push it over for the initial tally. Joe 
Ross split the uprights and Harvard 
looked forward to the rout that was 

Halfback Dick Wright, who was 
superb both offensively and defensive- 
ly, raced back to the 38 on the kickoff. 
Again the Redmen attack stalled and 
they were forced to kick which John- 
son did masterfully out of bounds 
on the 18. This time the Redmen front 
wall held and the Cantabs were forced 
to punt which Wright brought back 
to the Harvard 48. The stadium clock 

, read 10 minutes gone and it wa 
first time that the O'Kourkemen ha 
gained possession in Harvard tern 

rnirh Bill Footrick's cni» w «.~, here at A iumm n»u 
team dropped a 23-38 decision to the L fternoon . Once again, as in previous 
Crimson years, Coach Steve Kosakowsk, was 

r Lrd nressed for time to develop a 
U was the second straight ^H^^in. team. The Stock- | 
the Harriers, ».ut a marked «m rove ^^ ^^ haye ltg first 

ment was evident over last ™»ri| **^ ^.^ ^ Monday . 

In the first period Thayer re- 
covered a Stockbridge fumble and 
quickly scored on a pass play. The 
extra point was missed as the visi- 
tors held a slim lead. As the game 
progressed Kosakowski's boys start- 

loss to Dartmouth. "They're real ly be, 
ginning to show their old form," said 
Coach Footrick today. 

Squeaky Horn won individual hon- 
ors for the second week in a row as 
he romped home far ahead of the pack 

■eeord'time. Hornwastre-|; da drive which carried them to 
mendoua in the w ^^ ^ g>S-A 

took its toll as the Johns had the edgi 
n the serin,. Captain Will Upkow- 
sk i slewed some of his old fmm as he 

finished a strong fourth. '1 he rest of 
the UMaSS strength came from Boh- 
bv Brown who really moved up 
through the pack to finish tenth and 
Jack Walsh who came in fourteenth. 

The frosh dropped a close one as 
they lost their season's opener 25-30 
to the Crimson yearlings. 

T o,, men for the little Miami were 
Pete Schwarz and Tom Flynn who fin- 
ished third and fourth, respectively. 
Cari Baker, Billy LaBelle. and Dave 

first down. Here however the S.S.A. 
team got the jitters and fumbled 
three times. On the last try an in- 
completed pass gave the ball to 


As the game continued a 45-yard 
run put the Amherst boys on the 
opposition's five yard stripe, only 
to be called back for a clipping pen- 
alty. This added to a touchdown 
which had previously been called 
back, hurt the attack of the Stock- 
bridge eleven as Thayer Academy 
went on to win the game. 

The Stockbridge ground attack 
seemed to be clicking as they ran 
up six first downs. Howie Thurston. 

— ■ • **■ ^ ill,) 

Hi,, y LaBelle. am, Have JPJ* — ^ Johnnie Serrs did 
Hjerpe also shone for the frosh *"»«!, of the runninK for the home 
perhaps warmed the heart of Coach ^^ The Une ^^ vcry strong 
Footrick as promising stars of the 
future to take up the slack now exist- 

ent on the varsity squad. 

team. The line seemed very strong 
and did a creditable job. Among the 
standouts were Dave Carlson, Larry 
Gerrier and Dick Loynd. 



REAR ADMIRAL. U.S. N. <«•♦•> 
Commander of the first Nautilus, 
submarine which sank Japanese car 
rier ^ Battle of Midway; awarded 
[hree Navy Crosses; today, a Balti- 
more chemical company executive. 

Start smoking Camels ^ 

yOUrSelf. Make the 30-Day 
Camel Mildness Test. Smoke only 
Camels for 30 days - see for y°u rself 
why Camels' cool mildness and rich 
flavor agree with more people than 
any other cigarette! 

frtitivrc* . . 

Jack Noble, a Cambridge boy ant 
frequent visitor to Harvard Stadiurr| 
in his childhood, took over the reim I 
of the hithertofore punchless Redmer. 
offense. An offside penalty and a 
rush by Porter netted the initial first I 
down for the visitors. Three plays 
later Noble tossed a quick screen | 
pass to Johnson on the 20 and the I 
speedy redhead raced down the side- 1 
lines only to be forced out on th« 
two. A straight handoff to Roger Bar- 
ous and the sophomore star hurdled 
the right side for the score. A bad] 
pass from center cost the extra point ' 
which looked awfully big going into 

(Continu ed on pagt 5) 


• • • 

'***■«&. ^k-** 


ADMIRAL BBOCKM AN says: "I prepped 
at Baltimore Polytech. found I liked 

math and electrical engineering - 
required subjects for a Navy career. 
But it was getting licked in lacrosse 

by the Navy plebes that got me 
interested in Annapolis. My break on 
an appointment came when two 
ahead of me failed 
on exams. I worked 
hard to graduate, 
got into sub class. 

did some teaching, 
eventually earned my 
own sub command." 

fejjjiiii 1 '*' 1 "^ '.' 

< *Wte , & r ' 















Camels - America's most popular cigarette far. 



~ — *"*% "U m ^ ^ 

<< ontinued from page U) 
..uith quarter. 

. hall see-sawed around mid- 
;i .,,l for the nermaining minutes in 

half. . .. 

Both Bquada spent the first eight 
. f (he second half punting 
other v.ith neither team being 
ouster b Mietained drive. 
i Crimson began to utilize their 
k. GianeUy, to good a.l- 
[« a play that looked like the 
Ion of the spht-T 
. play. The left halfback runs 
I on behind the fullback who 
the straight pass from center, 
« laterals to his running man 
. on and cuts up the middle, 
g as soon as hheits the second 
It was a tough Play to stop and 
GianeUy ran it to perfection. Late 
in the period Whalen and Porter 
misfired on a pitchout and Bill Meigs, 
, stan dout in the Crimson front wall. 

Stadium Statistics 

Net yurils yrained rushing 
Forward passes 
Forwards completed 
Yard, iriiined. forward* 
Own forwards intercepted 

■e of punts, aver 

. pcnallie- 





r 135 








I 2 










pounced on the loose ball. That 
ight on GianeUy and his option 
ulay. Starting on their own 42 the 
Jordanmea advanced mainly with 
. lly to the 17 as the period ended. 
A couple of passes fizzled and No- 
tnd the second team took over on 
He handed to Surgen for 
three, Barous for five, and Bowers 
throe, for a first down on the 24. 
the slim signal-caller started 
on the option with Barous around 
ight end, found himself an open- 
. ersed his field and headed for 
the promised land only to be hauled 
m from behind by Joe Ross on the 
Harvard 14. He then tried the left 

side with the same play and wound 
up being knocked out on the one. 
\ quick retake of the first score with 
Barous crashing put the Redmen in 
the lead. Surgen calmly booted the 
extra point making it 13-7. 
The Crimson now had their backs 

to the wall and the tWO BOCOBd y.-av 

„. Botsford and GianeUy, took mat- 
ters- in their own hands. Ripping off 
four and live yards a try. they drove 
down to the 22. 

The rain, which had Started in the 
third canto, was now pelting down 
and the Crimson was on the move. 

Botsford stepped back to pass 
couldn't find ■ receiver, and swung 
around the left flank and forced ou 
of bounds on the eight by Barous. It 
was first and goal on the eight for the 
Crimson. Botsford tried the right end 
only to be met by Surgen who 
dropped him for a yard loss. Gamelly 
bucked over left guard for the yard , 
lost and was stopped by Kidd. The 
Crimson then tried an outside reverse 
with Frank White carrying, which 
was nailed by Kidd again for a sev- 
en yard loss. Kidd's great play was 
the straw that broke the Crimson's 
back With fourth and 15 Gainelly 
swept right end only to run headon 
into Surgen, who promptly dumped 
him and gave the ball to the Redmen. 
Close to 4,000 loyal Massachusetts 
rooters, some who had waited years 
for the two schools to compete, exper- 
ienced one of the most thrilling days 
in their lives as Coach Charlie 
O'Rourke and his group of 23 boys 
put on a magnificent display of fired- 
up football. It marked the first break 
into big-time football for the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts in a program 
which has its goal set on country- 
wide recognition for the New Eng- 
land state universities. 

To report the heroes would be the 

same as running down the roster as I 

it was a combined team effort that 

produced this all-important triumph. 

I Every man gave his best, as did the 

students, cheerleaders, band, faculty, 
alumni and other followers who sup- 
ported and cheered the team to the 
Utmost »» Hii little doubt one can say 
that it wa. one of the linest repre- 
sentations of the state university 
sine- it I founding in 1947. 


I.K. ■ LT « ,; ''""""' 

-in,.,:, i .; RubHtl. Hmthi -•'» ; C. MeO *• 

„„ IbeBMi RO, UMPfeW. I'"'""- '<''• 
Kir-rh. DnfMlt; KK. M, l>. -rnioU. !'-■ 
Kidd QB T. Whalen. N..l,l.> : LHB, I> 

Johnson. B»i«»«; KMl', Wright. I 

Kit fori • »• 


l.K. C chmn. ■*■ ; 1,T ' ral ''- 

,,„. lUtropoloa; KT. 

M bar; LO >'•>•'- e»tk*aj i C. M.yr. 
Koch Wyamc RMHtkil: Bfc ■«•> (M,,rk; 

QB Hana, H.e.Kh.v; LHB, r..n/..-lman. 

l in . B itforis Run. Owrtai Watt* Wmowr. 

ian i KH. 0«i' 


HARVARD 7 0- , 

Glittering Reports About UM 
Fill Sunday Morning Papers 

... . ii.i ..... ..r ., 

Following the maxim, "Give credit 
where credit is due," the area news 
papers and the Associated Press had 
,,H good words f..r Charlie O'Rourke 
and his gridiron forces after their 

amazing 13 1 triumph over Harvard 
last Saturday. 

Coach n'Kourke's own statement 
after the game appeared In the 
Springfield Union, which quoted 

Charlie as saying it's the biggest 
win he's had in the mote than two 
years of coaching the Redmen. 

"You know, it's not only winning 
the game you're supposed to lose that 
mad.' Saturday's win a good OHO. It's 
winning the Harvard opener which 

always has had plenty of prestige 
and tradition," continued the CMuss 
mentor in the I'nion. 

Hen- are a few of the glowing 

reports of the game from Sunday 

morning's papers: 

Huston <;iohe The electrifying 

victory, cleanly forged by Charlie 

O'Rourke'i Redmen, was the most 
monumental athletic achievement in 

the history of the State institution." 
Boston Post "From Harvard's 

Lloyd Jordan came the post-game 
comment, 'It's tough to heat Cru- 
saders, and Massachusetts was on a 

crusade today.' 

Springfield Republican "As start- 
ling as the victory was, it was no 
duke. CMass won because it out- 
played and outfought the Johnnies in 
every department. The Kedmen were 
as superior in statistics as they were 
in scoring." 

Boston (ilobe— "When asked if he 
had felt right along that his team 
could upset Harvard, Coach O'Rourke 
replied, 'Why should I go against 
these kids? Yes! They said from the 
first day on they'd beat Harvard and 
I believed them. They want to win 
so much they can taste it.' ' 

Boston I'ost "President Mather 
invaded the Massachusetts dressing 
room Bier the gatne and told Coach 
O'Rourke, 'This is just the begin- 
ning.' " 



& Heating 

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Ping Pong Balls 

Ping Pong Paddles 

Ping Pong Tables 


Amherst, Mass. 

y|fam.«s$o$ mc k 

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Come in and see a camera 
specially -built for color or 
flash shots! It has sensa- 
tional new Color-matic 
guide — makes perfect 
pictures easy to take! 
See its full-focusing f:8 
lens, click stop lens set- 
tings, double exposure 
preventer. Free demon- 

CAMERA $22.50 
CASE $3.15 FLASH $3.80 

"Your Photographic Store' 
23 No. Pleasant St. 


• y 

„, MA ssA t -HTMn2 1 coLLgcuvjLg^^^- TOBEK * l » r ' 4 - 


Hosp. Aids 
UM Nurses 

Under the supervision of the Uni- 
versity's School of Nursing, five 
sophomore women will obtain their 
first clinical experience this summer 
at the Springfield (Mass.) Hospital. 

The sophomores will take a course 
of study which will include training 
dealing with nursery school work, the 
mentally ill, tuberculosis, maternity 
cases, and public health work. 

Other instruction and clinical prac- 
tice will be given by cooperating a- 
gencies, which include the Springfield 
Hospital, Wesson Maternity (Spring 
field), Springfield Visiting Nurse As- 
sociation, Springfield Board of Health, 
Northampton Stofc Hospital, and the 
New England Center Hospital. 

Mary A. Maher, director of the 
School of Nursing, said that enroll- 
m( . nt will bC limited t<> W students, 
although eventual expansion is inevi- 
table Future enrollment, she said, 

will be Influenced by the demand of 
students for a collegiate nursing pro- 
gram, and by the availability ol la- 
bilities for clinical training- 

Freshmen interested in transfer- 
ring to the School Of Nursing should 
make an appointment to see Mum 

Mahar in her office in Marshall Hall 

Quarterly Notice 

Regular meetings of the Quar- 
terly will be held in the Mem 
Hall office at 6:80 p.m., Tues. 

Contributions for the Fall edi- 
tion (Nov. 8) must be submitted 
before Oct. 25. Stories, poems, 
esaays, art work, critical re- 
views, photographic studies, sa- 
tires, and other creative works 
should be given to any member 
of the Quarterly staff or 
brought to the Quarterly office. 

Stockbridge Frats 
To Hold Wed. Tug 

The old rivalry between the Stock- 
bridge fraternities Kappa Kappa 
and Alpha Tau Gamma will be re-! 
newed with a rope pull at the col- 
lege pond on Wed. Oct. 6 at 7 p.m. 

The -new director of Stockbridge, 
Fred P. Jeffery, will fire the start- 
ing gun. The fraternity presidents, 
Rob Parson, K.K., and Bob Davis, 
AT.G., will stand in the middle of 
the pond and flip a coin to decide 
which team will pull the rope across. 
After the rope pull, the muddy 
defeated will throw a stag party for 
the elated victors. 

Newman Club 
The Newman Club Barbecue will be 

held on Oct. 12, Columbus Day. at 
Babbe Beach: The tickets are $2.00 per 
person, including transportation, Bar- 
Cecue and recreation such as roUer- 
skating, boating and dancing. T kets 
will be on sale at the club office in 
North College until luesday, Oct. o. 

Music Organizations 
Viewed By Many 
In Past Year 

More than 100,000 people viewed 
the various music organizations at 
the University during the past aca- 
demic year, it was reported by Dor- 
ic Alviani, head of the music de- 

The 13 organizations made a total 
of 97 appearances, including three 
on TV and eight on tour. The 
Marching Band and Precisionettes 
were the most widely viewed of the 


The music groups together netted 

nearly $40,000.00 Except for the 

bands, these organizations are all 


Professor Alviani, now on sabbat- 
ical leave, expects another success- 

I ful year for the student music or- 
ganizations, and has recently an- 
nounced a schedule of five attrac- 
tions for the IW4-55 Concert Asso- 
ciations season. 

Handbook Notice 

\nyone interested in working 
on the 1954-55 HANDBOOK is 
invited to attend the first meet- 
ing on Wed., Oct. 6 at 5 p.m. 
in Room 201, Stockbridge. This 
is an open meeting. Experience 
is desired, but not necessary. 

'Lenox Meet 


HaaBarhuorttB fflolU>8tan 

Literary Society 

W B Yeats (1865-1939) was an ex- 
cellent nineteenth-century romantic 
poet as well as perhaps the greatest 
of the twentieth-century moderns. His 
stvle developed continuously through 
a long poetic career. "The Sorrow of 
Love" (1893), an example of his ear- 
ly poetry, was revised many years 
litter in his mature style. 

All students and faculty are Invited 
to the Literary Society's mformald.s- 
eussion of "The Sorrow of Love on 
Tues., Oct. 5 at 7:45 p.m. in the Poet- 
ry Room of the Library. See D. K. 
Clark for texts if you wish to look 
at the poem in advance. 

AFROTC to Sponsor 
Oct. Blood Drive 

Wanted: 500 pints of blood. 
There are 54,600 pints of blood 
flowing through graduate and under- 
graduate veins on campus right now. 
Operation "life-line", the annual 
University blood drive, wants one 
one-hundredth of that amount. 

The drive is sponsored by the Air 
Cadet Squadron of the AFROTC, 
which reported an urgent lack of 
ready blood this summer. 

UM students established a record 
last year by donating 394 pints in 
two days. This year the American 
Red Cross Bloodmobile will be sta- 
tioned at Knowlton House for three 
days, beginning October 18. 

Book Exhibit ... 

Continued from pagi l 

Dean Milo Kimball, Corporate Fin- 
ance; Prof. Ray. K. Torrey, General 
Botanv for Colleges, used as text at 
UM until recently; and Prof. Victor 
A Rice's hooks on livestock breeding. 

Prof. Frank Waugh, hooks on Land- 
scape Architecture; and Ellsworth 
Barret's works on Percy B. Shelley 
and Edward Arnold Robinson. 

Set For Youth 

"Spotlight on You . . . Youth in a 
Democracy" will be the theme of the 
New England Young Men and Worn- 
en's Conference October 15, 16, and 
17 in Lenox, Massachusetts. 

Miss Marjorie Vaughn, conference 
chairman, announced that any per- 
son between the ages of 18 and 30 
may attend the conference and take 
part in discussion workshops on such 
topics as "you and your mate," "you 
and your job," "you and your vote," 
and "you and your community." 

The conference will also hear talks 
by seven college presidents, other top 
American educators, and internation- 
al leaders. An "international panel" 
composed of students from all over 
the globe, will discuss "youth m the 
world community." 

Hikes through the Berkshire Moun- 
tains, organized singing, dancing, and 
other recreational activities are also 
to be a part of the conference, Miss 
Vaughn says. 

The registration fee for the con- 
ference, $14.00, includes six meals. 
and lodging for two nights in the 
Festival House, Lenox. Interested 
persona may register through their 
County Extension Office, or write di- 
rectly to Lawrence V. Loy, Extension 
Service, University of Massachusetts. 




gssltt Weekend to Add Many New 

As 14th President of 

-■•:-: ■:■:■**'.: ■■': : : : : : '*'- : ' 


Perry Como, top TV and recording star and 
LrTkogan-only active golfer to wm 4 nauonal 

championships, enjoy a Chesterfield during a 
friendly round of golf. 

\AJkere hih 

are a 


Tues.-Thurs. — Oct. 5-7 


. r - 

fat the New Low Price) and Regular 

T ik e Ben and Perry you smoke for relaxation, comfort and 
^fStion In tn^whole wide world no cigarette sat,snes 
like a Chesterfield. 

You smoke with the greatest possible *•««"*!»■ °™ 
ciesrette is Chestertield-because only Chesterfield has the 
SgWcombination of the world's best tobaccoa-h.gheat m 
auality — low in nicotine. 

In short, Chesterfields are beat to amoke and best for you. 


Academic Ceremony to Mark Seating 
Of New President Oct. 21 

j Paul Mather will be formally 1 lean Council on Kduoation in Ws* 
i^nratod » *. 14th President mgton^ ^ ^ ^.^ ^^ 
„f UMass. on Oct. U. h t t hundreds of 

jr5Tt»S^r3£ in " ■ * 

an<l mauBuic* delegates 


The Collegian wishes to apoloj 

for switching the names under the pie- 
tares of Gerald Chruciel and Gerald 
Cohen in the Adelphia Story and Judy 
Bartlett and Joan Whittcmore m the 
Isogon article on page 2 of the Fri., 
Oct. 1 issue. 

Sigma Kappa 

A Sigma Kappa Open House will 
featured Barons jazz band - 
Red Cooper, on Sat., Oct 9 alter tne 




at low cost 





Jeffery Amherst 

Music Shop 


ana iii««f» — — ... 

announced that Governor Herter will 
perform the induction. 

The installation program will be 
held in the Cage, starting at 10:30 
., m Invited guests will attend an in- 
augural luncheon in the Commons at 

President Mather assumed office 
last May, after he had served as 
Provost since Feb., 1953. At 39, he 

i, believed to be the youngest land 
prant university president in 


the regular delegates expected to at- 

Operetta Guild 

There will be a general meet- 
ing of the Operetta Guild on 
Wednesday, Oct. 13 at 6:30 p.m. 
in Old Chapel Auditorium to dis- 
cuss plans for the coming year. 
All interested persons are invited 
to attend. 

Verbeck & Thayer 
Start Retirement 
From UMass Staff 

Two long-time UMass staff mem 
, bers retired last Friday. They are 
the short course Director Roland H. Ver- 
beck and Prof. Charles H. Thayer. 

He later attended Harvard Gradu- 
ate School of Education, From 1908 

to 1910 he was principal ol Titer- 
■bam High School, after which he be- • 
eume headmaster at l'arsonst.eld 
Seminary in Maine. 

During World War 1 Director Ver- 
beck saw service with the A.K.F., as 
a member of the U.S. Air Sen-ice. 
He was director of the New \ork 
State School of Agriculture at St. 
Lawrence University from 1919 to 
1924 when he accepted his post RON 
(Continued on pegs ■■ ' > 

Leaving his post as director of 
The inaugural P«f«» ^^ tn "stockbridge' School of Agri.ul- 
clude with a reception at Skinner : in Verbeck completes 

honor of the new president and his ^ y ^ of scrvice . „ e rec eived 

Wife ' f n t iwt* Colo Presi- his early education at the Massachu- 

A native of Del Norte, Colo Fresi Agri , ultu rul College and was 

dent Mather was W^J ^ e^edTS* 

staff after serving as assistant treas ^ 
urer and staff associate of the Amer- 

W. Barr Fellowships 
Offer $1,000 Grants 
For Advanced Study 

Trustees of the Horace Smith Fund 
in Springfield announce fellowships 
amounting to $5,000.00 for the year 
1955-1956, open to residents of Hamp- 
den County, Massachusetts. 

The fellowships will be awarded to 
those who have graduated from or 
are about to lie graduated from Col- 
lege and are to be used for advanced 
■tad? or research. 

Preferably, the fellowships will be,i 
awarded to those candidates who are 
pursuing careers of definite social 
usefulness. Such careers may be in 
politics, scientific research, teaching, 
the ministry, and in other learned 

The fellowships which will he at 
least $1,000.00, as a rule, will be 
awarded under the Walter S. Barr| 
Donation. Awards will be for one 
year with the expectation that they 
will be continued if it seems war- 

Those interested should send for 
applications to Chairman of Com- 
mittee William C. Hill, Box 131, 
Springfield, Massachusetts, before 
February 1, 1955. Candidates should 
include educational background with 
dates, financial resources, intentions, 
and other pertinent data. 

Registration for the Graduate Rec- 
ord Examination must be completed 
before January 13, 1955. The exam. 
will he held Nov. 20, 1954, or Jan. 27, 

Urge Blood Donors 
To Return Releases 

Many of the more than 400 stu- 
dents Who signed up to donate blow 
to UM Air Cadet Squadron's "Oper 
alien Life-Line" have not yet re- 
turned releases signed by their par 

The signed releases, Urgently 
needed if the project is to be a sue 
cess, should be put in the box pro- 
vided just inside the front door at 
Drill Hall before the first of next 

IlomecomingCommittee Plans 
Active Weekend for Alumni 

by a Staff Reporter 

Campus Tours. Homecoming %™\ A «*>X^ 
Included In Program To Fea ure Float Parade, 
tirnnn Game. House Parties. & Reunions 

rtJtTZvZt 0* the alumni to familiarize themselves w,th 

^r-Sr-T; M *** -a* "* 

i • VM,>,t Parade which is scheduled to begin at 7:00 p.m. 

— ^— — ~ — - .. m . l 1 I. ...... roloilUi'd. 

Theme to Unify 
Issue of Quarterly 

Seeking to widen its scope with- 
out lowering Its standards, the 

Quarterly will inehe its first appear 

anee of the year on Nov. 8. 

par. on. •<-»« i' ■ 

Ideas for the floats hat! been released. 

Consequently, the imaginations of our 
fellow students will remain a secret to 
us until viewed l»y torchlight. 

The float* will !»• accompanied by 

the hand, the Precisionettes and the 

UMass drill team. The parade will 

the year on Nov. B. proceed from Lincoln Ave to Amity 

For possibly the first time in the gg, and then down No. « '<•»«*" ^ 

School's history, the literary maga- and back to th P lot in fr 

Sins will make a concerted effort to of the Cage. 

... r »U,. ion Oil a Itnllv I 

At least l»»(l more volunteers are 
needed to complete the operation, 
which Will DS held at knowlton House 
October 18-20. Forms for those who 
have net sinned up are available at 
the AF20TC Office, Women's Cym, 
or from any Air Science Cadet 

All donors will be notified of their; 
appointments by mail before the end 
of next week. 

Prospective donors are requested 
t„ take care that they avoid colds 
during the next two weeks and to DC 
*UTS to meet their appointments at 
the proper time. 

. | part of the publication on a 
Unifying theme, which will stress the 
-yea* of transition" at the Univer- 

*' The magnsime also has needs plans 

to hold a state-wide short story com- 
petition for high school students, lhc 

winning entries will bs printed m the 

Spring issue Of the Quarterly. 

In other developments, Joan La- 
Chaneo, the magazine's art and make- 
up director, called for artists for 
illustrative ami creative work. She 
sai.l that she was hoping to get a 
' big staff which wouhl bo able to work 
with Mr. Ian T. M. Maclver of the 
art department. Mr. Maclver prom- 
ised to help the art staff of the mag- 
azine, she said. 

Other Quarterly staff members are 
oagmgwd in surveys of liberal arts 
department- to find material suitable 
for publication. 

(Continued on page •> ) r . ^ ^. 

Campus Bea uties Vie For Homecoming Queen 

-— — ■^^■■^^■i^m^owoaeioneeeggggel *r t • / ' ■ v ggggk. jggggggggga 

Itally in Cage Parking l-ot 
Under the direction of the cheer 

hMdora, tt»o '-'"y win K,,t un<U ' r W 7 

as soon as all the floats have made 
their way to the parkin* let 

The Queen will be announced at tne 
same time as 0m winning fee*, ■* 
the end of the rally. 

There will OS an all campus rally 
daaeotaltheCafi after the announc- 
ing of the winners. A jazz concert 
will be given prior to the dance by 
Red Cooper and his band. 
Homecoming Day 
Homecoming Day will DOgta on Be* 
lurday at 10:00 a.m. when Mem Ha 
will open to register the alumni All 
alumni are urged to register so that 

,ple looking for them wffl know 

whether or not they are to be found 
on campus. 

Luncheon will be held .n the Com- 
mons from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Th.s 
will give the alumni a chance to meet 
old friends. Separate areas willb- as^ 

signed to the schools and divisions of 

the University. 

By following the .signs, alum... can 
(iin( . wit h,n the ana set aside for 
their undergraduate major ittds Ol 

interest. ... . 

,„ the afternoon, alum... will have 

i r •. vnietv of activities, 

then choice of .1 \an« ij 

,-,„. ;ir , exhibit, s aew foatorc of 
Homecoming, will be on display on 
the balconies of the Cage. Pa.nt.ngs 

drawing., and photos rpahy <--<'> 
hy fecuHyend alumni will bs on dn> 

' Another new venture, the 1 k e*> 

1 niili ,. will display books written by 
faculty end ehimni and will boon dte- 

()1:iv in the Library. The new Marh- 
Lr History room will also be OfM 
| for inspection. 

The film, "Your State Cnive.sitv ". 

will be show,, in Men Hall andltorhini 
at half hour Intervals during *ho 


(Continued on pag< 

Soph Struck by Car 
As Motorcade Forms 

Jim Saunders, a sophomore, was 
struck by a car, as he was preparing 
to leave for the UMass.— Harvard 
game, Saturday morning. 

Leering his fraternity house, Theta 
Chi. he stepped out into the street 
from behind a parked car, and was 
knocked down by another U.M. stu- 

He was taken to Cooley-Dickinson 
Memorial Hospital by ambulance, 
where, it was found he had a com- 
pound leg fracture. 

Although his condition is reported 
to be good, he will have to remain 
in the hospital for several weeks. 

^^ - ^ . M , iiiijimbjm ■ ^^^^^ FRONT KOW Jean Lapworth, Carol 

■"^ETare Ihe nomine*, for H.n,«.ming <««^ ,! ^ '" ,'*„/ BACK , t0 VV.An„, »W ■•»• 

&5»sa -- siraJMS — »*z2zc£z 

~ZZ£ir%- «- L , o«jc«oWrrXSoa«=;-t 

ball rally' on'the suuth parking lot 

°The 'winner, who will be chosen 
from among the nine who surv.ved 
the first elimination on Wednesday 
will be the fifth University queen. 
The finalists are Blossom Cuttler, 
Beverly Giles, Jean Lapworth, Caro- 
lyn Larson, Carol Negus, Sherry 
Richard,, Marilyn Swift, Shirley 
Tuttle and Betty Wellman. 

Heavy Schedule Planned 
The other queens are picked for the 
Horticulture Show (early November), 

the Military Ball fmiddhi Docember), 

a.Lei ii.kmi. • ■• • ...... 

on Holyoke television station WHiV 
TV (channel :^) will interview the 
nominees for queen and Robert Lea- 
vitt, executive se-retary of the As- 
sociate Alumni, at 2:30 p.m. 
Mayor To (ireet Nominees 
One hour later, Mayor Daniel B. 
Bmntoa of Springfiv-ld will officially 
welcome the group at City Hall. 'I hen 
they and Walter Graham, editor or 
the" Springfield Sunday Republican, 
will have dinner at the Highland 

Winner and Court To Attend Rally 
The finalists and Mr. Cin-ham will 

Frosh Girls Granted 
Special Permission 
For Outing at C.A. 

The frosh will get another oppor- 
tunity to mingle on Tuesday Oct. 12 
6.3U l» m - , ..„ rhristian Association will 

U.. tur „i„g to campus tl, ,,..,,, to- ^ < o J™ ,,,„„ AMr ich on 

be and ber court trtU attend the how en ^ 

Rally to receive the erown as symbol • ^ ^.^ ^ awM shoul<J lifn 

of her victory, and to accept a per- ^^ ^^ ^ M „ m „ all 

naaent trophy from Mr Bdger w^ ^ ^ ^^ womf , n h;iV( . ro . 

Perry, president of the Associate ^^ ^ .^ g ^ ))( . rmission for 
Alumni. tJ)p outing< 

President. J. Paul Math-r and 1 -m sportttt ion will be provided at 

will accompany the Queen m the lead ^.^^ ^^ ^ at SjW p . m . 

convertible of the ^%^-twort The outing will feature sports, a pic- 
will be weering s tiara of fall flowers. ^ ^ roU sing. 
Regional Papers To Cover Kvent ^^ ^^ |khg(| may be used) 
Mr. Grehaw has arranged to > nars approximate price of an 
,„„. of th e gcpeofcWs staff photog- **» charj?ed thoge 

raphers COTOr the events of the week- . « ^ 

(Ctntinm*4 on page 3)i A1UI ,ul - 




,hk mnnirnmw- --""^ "» DAY o™ 9 ** * IW 


Via Ovicapitum 

^^J^^^^*?^^ Th War 0ff china 

.. r-u .....T ;» rwmonsiMi- l»r ' w <"""'" .,,■....:.... . ... ,, ,„ /,, .,■;;//;;<' DtHU ' 

^ J h ;; tfissrnbs & *> ****- 

~ 83 00 POT vi-ar; $1.50 per li t* 

Subscription pr.oe : ^ ^j/ Univ , ()f M , M „ Amhent. Mas,. 

M«. Printed twice weekly '*»*%»;. ^^tt^k fol- 
taa vacation and examination jaeriodB. once holiday fall* 


Tim weekend will I* the tot Homecoming 

Weekend for UMass. There have been Alumni 
Days in the pest, but this year the Alumn. have 
put 1 gmt 'leal ol time, work and .mwnaUon 
into starting a line new tradition here 

Homecoming will probably become, in th 
future, one of the bi R fall weekends at the Un - 
versitv. It becomes one of the big es ents on 
any ami-ns because it is evidence of the fac 
that a University i« made up of mo™ than the 
students and faculty who are now here. The 
urnout and enthusiasm for Homecom.ns t « , . 
show of .strength by that part of he 1 Un.ver- 
sity community that is wider than the lim.ts 

° f T^Tis that there wi.l be a big turn 
out by the Alumni. The return from the canto 
Lnt out to them has been heavy. Mr^Leavdf. 
President of the Alumni Association, and espe- 
cWWMr. Fitzpatrick and his Homecoming 
Committee deserye a clap on the back for 
f; u Th*g a tradition which has a great future. 




Psychology - Once Over Lightly 

by Jock Lane 
Speaking as one of the un^rned. no' » «r- 
™o nf the ereat unwashed, there are a * 
Xut psychlsy -d the way it I. going ,n the world 

t0< ' a wHtVngTntn\:Xti'on to an introduetior .to ££ 
„J he fFreud. flrst made ££**£*,**£ 
the intnxluetion writer suggested *^Jr~**^' to 
lnt „ the unconeious ™ ^^ZTZ. 
Newton's glimpse of the apple laiuni, 
Alas. Mankind 
He (the introduction writer, not Newton) NIT^ 
that" 6 ^ (Freudian psychology, not the app fc ^ t = 
the ground) might revolutionize a lot «*"*** 
1st" particularly human ^«, since hum^lfe he 
thing that scientific discoveries are always 
tionizing. , ,.„. ;t pvpr w ill is 

isxs aw ~s »••■ -— 

has been trying to get into the act. 

The Mystics . 

' Hard upon Freudian psychology we had Adlenan 
tiara upon t gentlemen, Adler 

and Jungian offshoots. These i K Han A1 

and Jung, operated mostly from the a 


jyieanwnne, «. . th con tro- 

too busy curing patients to take siaes 
versy remarked that even a pygm.e, on the ^ouUters 
>ersy, rem furt her than the giant himself, 

of a giant, might see iuirne concerne d to dis- 

This cryptic remark seemed to all con " rnea 


Take A Deep Breath 

Nothing daunted by the unscientific recnmmaUons 

^turfed hack -•£"£■££3 
time have cont, nue :i * P^"" 1 ™ write books . Thc 

££"" ^Sf in the$ry"inc, e udes structuralism f unc- 
Tnalism Gestalt psyehotogie, •-»-••/£• ST" 

*fiS» ^SSS go Wn r d-P- : - 
pach other with ambivalence. (Chemists know what 

In I it wou d be nice to be able to control and predict 
££?£££ and thereby eliminate m^- 
cvcles female inhibitions, etc.; and on the other nan 

SMS he very M £**£,£?£,££ 
,.,v,^t the other iruv was going to do next ami 

J£S ;;: h un;,ara„,e it s^ts-ac: 

Llf were going to do next week. In fact it might earn 
te n" ST. lot of the spice of life , but a o of the 
goodness, too. Because you're supposed oh >our 
neighbor as yourself, but who can love himself M 
knows what be is going to do next week? 


TV,, ho-idline to this article suggests that you sift 

thl bunk t Ton md the cobimn. Please do not sift too 

h.rd this Ume, or when reading future columns under 

thi" headlinrVou may find you've been reading noth- 

ine at all. — 

NEXT WEEK — Economics 

Tbi tolmmn i *» txp<fim*Mi » printing articti 
m9r , that immeJitt* campus i*t«*s,. It h •*&<** **" 
ZLom to tl„ tolumn will <om< from *.,«»,»* 

it(0 \d ol 'u • th* "H - B4Wl*4 <■<■"■<■ > 

Tha three countries involved in the prewnt war of, 

Formosa liav, v, ry different Idea, of what .t will £> 

complUh in the future. According to former Brl 

PrTme^lninter Attlee, nt.y visit.-.. ( ;— ; 

C h i nu> there is much talk on the mainland about 
"threat" of the Nationalists on Formosa. However, th. 

x;;;- l,sts ™ ,«**»- -» - « sTnTin^ 

real threat. MiUtary obwrven. •^^* n V^an 
of China Li poMlble mthout .ubstan Ua American 

n:i val and air support. It may bo that the Red J*- 
rime welcome! the threat from Formosa and even 
££lta its true s,gni.ican<-e on the old principle ha 
Citizens can be kept docile and uncomplaining about 
options at home if they are united by a common 
danger from abroad. On the other han<l the Reds 
may be planning a sizable attack theineeWee. 
Nationalist Aims 
A Communist attack on Formosa in the teeth of an 
American fleet is about as likely as a Nationalist in- 
vasion of the mainland without the full support of ha 
Let. Chiang's only hope to "liberate" <*• Inland 
lies in bringing sizable American forces into the war 
against China. The critics of present American poUcy 
tn the "little war" are afraid that Chiang will succeed 
in his aim to involve the U.S. in another war in Asia 
They accuse the administration with toying with he 
•de^of a preventive war. "World peace hangs by he 
slender thread of the forbearance of a Chiang, is a 
ch'acteristic liberal comment. Chiang has become 
through our recent actions, an agent of American 
o eTg K n polk, and as such, we are likely to have o 
back up whatever he does, say the liberals. The onl> 
% vav to ease the situation is to stop supportmg the 
bankrupt cause of the Nationalists. 
The Defense of Chiang 
The conservatives are not without a defense. The 
liberals, they say, are suggesting that millions of vi- 
olently anti-communist Chinese be delivered up to the 
tender mercies of the Reds. They argue that by back- 
ing Chiang in his harassment of the mam and. we aw 
holdmg Red armies on the Straights of Formosa that 
might otherwise be used to commit aggression el., - 
where in Asia. Further, even the conscrvaUves who ad- 
mit that the Communists are in China to stay argue 
That Red China is our enemy, and no matter how much 
or ittle Chiang is bothering her. it is all gravy for us. 
If it seems that the two sides are arguing on dif- 
ferent planes, it may be because so little concrete 
knowledge about the situation is available. 

Recent Action 
American aid to Nationalist China «««**>" * 
billion dollars last year. This aid enables Chiang to 
ca ry on against the Chinese Communist main and. But 
lately the Nationalists have not held the initiative n 
thslittle war. Early this year the Communists 
ct med" to have captured from the Nationalists eleven 
smaU islands just off the mainland. The reds *ere re- 
ported to be putting up air cover to protect shipping 
against Nationalist raids. 

Then came the shooting down of the British airliner 
in Ju y and the subsequent downing of two Red fighters 
bv American jets. The Communist premier of China 
lasted of plans for an early "beration of the Nation- 
alist island of Formosa. In reply, the L. S. .th fleet 
pa tro ling Formosan waters, made a show of strength 
j it I Wretarv of State Dulles visited the island. 
™t Commun^; , launched their "pinprick" attack 

on Quemoy. , 

What the U. S. will do in the event of a concerted 

( Continued on page s > 

^^^--" * U p^«U, ca,,,e,l t, 

, J.' " „,.. Dining H.1I «* d'T->-l * «» ''""«• 

The Action 

, t , • ,; v ;. v " only this! Line IS is always th* 

What wa. t»"- -•-■'"«; vi h ;;;' ha \ \oo Lny »«M It their fn. 
lonR er of the tWO lines lh .• . .-n .s tha ^ m ^ 

.. cut in" at the top of the stairs. As a result nm 
V(M . y fa,-, very often. On Tuesday, those b. ; dec t _ . ^ ^ 

, r r^t I think everyone will agree that the line moved at 

A ; !l ,,ml ::;;: !£» wU3^l>g than tt has te some time. 
g much more rapid raw <>" j y L ., p . 

Scro//s Lead Fros/Y Gir/s 

/n Firs^ Confusing Weeks 

by Lorra 

As anyone who has gone through 

the hair-raising experience of being 

1 freshman girl can tell you it s 
not an easy thing to do without «u- 

dance. This year, as ,n the past since 
th cir founding on this campus in 
194.-. it falls to thc Scrolls to P«o- 
^e a large part of this guidance 
to the most sought after group on 
campus, the incoming freshman fe- 
male contingent. 

Martha Martin President 
The 15 sophomore girls who make 
„, this year's Scrolls started plan- 
n | nK for freshman orientation short 

i, after they were chosen in ; aj ul ' 
mise tapping ceremony at the Hon- 
ors Convo last spring. Led by tijeir 

a nt Martha Martin, the> 
president, Mann* 

Uckled their first big job: the plan 
nin g, along with the Maroon k< > ■ 
f Freshman Week activities. 

Fall found the Scrolls back on 
campus a week early to attend the 
Student Leaders' Conference^ Then, 
with the arrival of the frosh da... 
their work really began. 

Breaking In The Frosh 
Selling beanies and explaining the 
"Ten Commandments for rrean- 
men" ("Thou shalt curtesy to al 
Scrolls and Maroon Key member ) 
at dorm meetings was first on the 

Co-Rec Sports Day, a Jatat^ pro- 
ject of the Scrolls, Key, and WAA, 
proved itself a great success by 
sending the freshmen home com- 
pletely exhausted. The Scrolls also 
assisted at the frosh dorm dances 
and helped decorate the cage and 
sell cokes for the big registration 

Memories of their own confused 
registration ordeal still fresh » 
their minds, the maroon-hatted sis- 
ters to the Key combined sympathy 

ine Willson 

With efficiency as they whisked tht 
weary newcomers through registra- 
tion lines. 

Marty Martin, herself a commuter 
last year, saw to it that the com- 
muting freshmen took full part a 
Frosh Week, by inviting them to 
stay at Knowlton House for the 
first week. 

In an effort to add interest to the 
annual Big-Little Sister get-togeth- 
er the Scrolls this year planned a 
skit depicting the foibles of Floss.e 
Freshman, which met with a warn 

Selection Procedure 

The members of this sophomore 
honorary society are chosen at the 
ead of their freshman year by the 
combined vote of their classmates 
and the incumbent Scrolls. They are 
selected as representing qualities 
of leadership, scholarship, and fel- 
lowship, and have a serious obliga- 
tion, not only to introduce the yearl- 
ing girls to the campus, but also 
to set an example for them of the 
high standards extant for women 
a: the University. 

by Pick Uhler rpj^ p oe t' S Comer 

Not All Work 

The chores of Scroll-hood are 
pleasant ones, however, and most 
Scroll meetings and functions this 
fall adjourned to be followed by 
meetings of a much less formal na- 
ture with the Key, for pizza at 
Grandy's or dancing at the Valley. 
Thee now follows a season of de- 
creased activity for the Scrolls, al- 
though they will be called upon later 
to act on various committees and to 
usher at Graduation. In th* spring. 
they wil pass on their high ideals 
of friendship and service, along with 
their identifying maroon hats, to fif- 
teen worthy freshman women, who 
w jH_but that's another story. 


Weekly Calendar 

_ T....W/I 11 i 

Friday, October 8 

3-00 p.m. Freshman Football vs. 

Springfield Freshmen, Athletic 

Field n ,, v , 

6-45 p.m. Massachusetts Bible Fel- 
lowship. Stockbridge, Room 114 
7*0 p.m. Float Parade, Lincoln, 
Amity and North Pleasant Streets 
8:00 p.m. Rally, Athletic Field 

Rally Dance, Cage 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Dance: Alpha 
Kpsilon Pi 

Saturday, October 9 
Homecoming Day 

10:00 a.m.- 12:00 noon Registration, 

Memorial Hall 
10:00 a.m. Alumni Council Meeting, 

Memorial Hall Aud. 
11:80 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Informal Re- 
unions and luncheon, University 
Commons . 

100-6:00 p.m. Art Exhibit, Memorial 
Hall; Book Exhibit, Goodell Li- 
brary; Continuous showing of film 
"Your State University," Memori- 
al Hall Aud.; and Campus Tours 
12:00 p.m. Football Game, Massachu- 
setts vs. Connecticut 
2:00 p.m. Soccer varsity vs. W.P.I. 
2:00-5:00 p.m. Alumni Coffee Hour, 

Memorial Hall 
•5:30 p>m. Traditional Rope Pull at 

College Pond 
.8:00 p.m. Homecoming Informal 
Dance, Drill and Memorial Halls 
8:00 p.m. Frosh Frolics (Open to 
Freshmen and their dates), Thatch- 
er House 

Sorority and Fraternity Invitation 
Parties: (Afternoon) Alpha Ep- 
silon Pi; Chi Omega, Kappa Alpha 
Theta; Sigma Kappa, £ T.V^ 
(Kvening) Alpha Epsilon Pi; Al- 
pha Gamma Rho; Delta Phi Gam- 
ma; Delta Sigma Chi; Kappa Sig- 
ma; Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Mu 
Delta; Phi Sigma Kappa; Q.T.V., 
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Theta Chi 

Tuesday, October 12 
Holiday— Columbus Day 

3:30 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. Freshman Out- 
ing sponsored by Student Christian 
Association, Meet at Parking Lot, 
Skinner Hall 

Wednesday, October 13 
11:00 a.m. Stockbridge School Convo- 
cation, Memorial Hall Auditorium 
4:00 p.m. Statesmen, Memorial Hall 
4:00 p.m. Student Christian Associa- 
tion Coffee Hour, Farley Club 
5:00 p.m. Marching Band, Memorial 

5:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 
ject Committee, Memorial Hall 
5:00 p.m. Panhellenic Council, Memo- 
rial Hall 
6.30 p.m. Interfraternity Council 
6:30 p.m. Operetta Guild, Chapel 

f,:30 p.m. Symphony Singers, Stock- 

hridjre, Room 113 
8:48 p.m. Dance Band, Memorial Hall 
7:00 p.m. Freshman-Faculty Coffee 

Hour, Arnold and Crabtree 
7:00 p.m. Men's Judiciary, Chapel, 

Room C 

7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary, Chapel 


7:00 p.m. WMUA, Skinner Audito- 

7:00 p.m. Stockbridge Student Coun- 
cil, Memorial Hall 

7:00 p.m. Outing Club, Bowditch 
Lodge and Skinner, Room 205 

7:00 p.m. Chemistry Club, Goessmann 

The following poem was submitted 
to the Collegian by a parent in 
final tribute to our victory over Har- 

October Second, Fifty Four 
Gather round me all you people, 
I've a tale for you in store, 
Of | day we'll long remember, 
October second, Fifty four. 

That's the dav we went to Harvard 
To be slaughtered, so they said, 
\\Y would be their tackling 

Why, "We shoulda stood in bed." 

O'Rourke gathered up his forces 
Like a father spoke to them, 
"Who'd they think they are, these 

Paul Bunyans, or Supermen." 

"They are humans just as you are, 
When they dress to play today, 
They will also put their pants on 
One leg at a time, Won't they? 

They're no bigger, they're no 

They're no smarter than are you. 
Only by determination, 
Will the victory come through. 

Morning, noon, and night you've 

To prepare for this one day, 
Yours the chance to be immortal 
Do not throw the chance away. 

You can do it — you can do it, 

You can do it if you try. 

Go out there! We're all behind 


Monday, October 11 

4:00 p.m. Statettes, Memorial Hall 
1*0 p.m. Marching Band, Memorial 

Hall „ L , 

7:30 p.m. Newman Club film, Chapel 


•7:30 p.m. Amherst Nature Club, Rob- 
ert L. Coffin "New England Flow- 
ers," Skinner Auditorium 

*8:00 p.m. Adelphia-Isogon Colum- 
bus Eve Dance, Drill and Memorial 

Thursday, October 14 
11:00 a.m. Senior Women's Placement 

Meeting, Chapel Auditorium 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 

5:00 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 
6:30 p.m. University Band, Memorial 

Hal1 - i i 

7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Memorial 


7-00 p.m. Naiads, Pool 

7:00 p.m. Air Corps Cadets, Skinner 

7:00 p.m. Student Christian Associ- 
ation, Chapel Auditorium 

7:00 p.m. Business Administration, 
Stockbridge, Room 113 

7:30 p.m. Economics Club, Skinner, 
Room 217 

7:30 p.m. Entomology Meeting, Fer- 

♦Open to the Public 
SOpen to the Public with Charge 

Now's the time to do or die." 

Well, the rest is now all history, 
How at first each thing went 

So that Harvard was the first team 
To excite the Stadium throng. 

But our team was still undaunted; 
Back they fought, until behold! 
Thirteen points for Massachusetts, 
Seven for Harvard! Can they 

And the Harvards still were 

Minutes ticking seemed so slow; 
Down the field again kept surging 
First down, nine more yards to go. 

Four times at our line they 

Four times granite wall assailed, 
Four times hearts within us 

Four times our brave lads 


Man to man, shoulder to shoulder, 
Both sides strove with might and 

And when their fourth try was 

Nine yards still they had to gain. 

In the trophy room on campus, 
Lies a football with the score, 
Thirteen points for Massachusetts, 
Seven for Harvard— and no more! 

So spread the tale in all its glory. 
Shout the news from door to door, 
Of the day we'll long remember, 
October second, Fifty four. 

Written by Samuel I. Siegel, father 
of Elaine B. Siegel, Cl ass of 56. 

Sororities and fraternities will hold 
open house at about 6:00 p.m. Every- 
one is welcome. 

The informal dance to be held in 
Drill Hall Saturday night will con- 
clude Homecoming festivities for 1954 
The Snack Bar at the Commons will 
be open until midnight on Saturday to 
I acepmmodate all late comers 

Internafl Club 
Names Officers 

Parvis Darviche of Iran was re- 
flected president of the International 
, Club at its first meeting of the se- 
| mester on Sept. 30. 

Darviche, a graduate student in 
public health, was active in last 
spring's reorganization of the group. 
He will DO assisted by Marjori.- 
Vaughan, an Isogonian. as vice -pre* 
ident. ami Naik K tirade a graduate 
student in food technology, as treas- 

Martha Martin, a Scroll, will serve 

as secretary, and Lincoln Turner, a 

graduate student in bacteriology and 
public health, was named Publicity 
and Public Relations man. 

The club, which has been an camp- 
us for several years, plans to hold 
joint meetings with corresponding 
groups at Mt. Holyoke, Smith, Am- 
herst and Springfield colleges, t* 

eorttog t» president Dnrvtene. Plans 
for movies and discussions about the 
cultures of other countries are being 
laid, and the dub will sponsor a 
dance and take part in the Interna- 
tional weekend. 

Announced objectives of the club 
are to orient foreign students to cam 
pus life and to create better under- 
standing among all students on this 
campus. Membership is open to all 
interested students. 

MTRP QmaAVtoe 

Expects Large Crowd 
At Mt. Day, Oct. 12 

County Circle Dorms 
Show Outdoor Pic 

\n outdoor movie sponsored by 
Plymouth, Middlesex, and Berkshire 

dorms will be shown Wednesday 
night. Oct IS, near Plymouth and 
will Ix-gin as soon as darkness per- 

"Tomahawk," starring Van Heflm, 
Yvonne DeCarlo, and Preston Foster, 
is to be the picture shown. It por- 
trays, in technicolor, the climatic 
battle in the great Sioux Indian up- 

There will be no charge for ad 


Mountain Hay. which is being held 
OH Mount Toby next Tuesday is ex- 
ported to draw a large crowd, ac- 
cording to Hester Vann, co-chairman 
of the Mount Toby Recreation Pro- 

J eCt - L #1 

MTRP is sponsoring the day, ana 
API) and the University's Honor So- 
cieties are working closely with them. 
Th- Dining Commons is serving a 
picnic lunch to all those who bring 
meal tickets with them. 

The sign Up sheets are now posted 
on the dorm hulletin boards, and stu- 
dents who wish to go out by bus, 
should sign up by Monday at the 
latest. Bus fare will be fifty cents. 

Students who take their cars must 
park in the new parking lot. The 
Maroon Key will be directing traffic 

Grad School Exam 
Deadline Nears 

Applicants for admission to gradu- 
ate schools which require the Gradu- 
ate Record Examinations will take 
the tests on Nov. », l»M »nd Jan. 
27, April M, and July », 1055 
throughout the United States. 

Application forms, a Bulletin of 
Information, and sample questions 
may be obtained from college advis- 
ors or by writing to the Educational 
Testing Service, 90 Nas ma St .. Prince- 
ton, N.J. 

Applications must be in fifteen days 
before the test is administered. 

BACK ROW: Joan Rawlins, Mar> Lou ranter, j 

and Barbara Axt. 

Homecoming . . . 

Continued from page 1 
In order that alumni can see our 
growing University, and still save 
wear on their sWs, a bus will leave 
the Drill Hall parking lot at regular 
intervals for tours of the campus. 

Both the movie and the tour are 
free of charge. It is anticipated that 
these advantages will he utilized to 
the utmost. 

At the football game against 
UCona, the Homecoming Queen w.l 
he presented to the spectators and 

fans. The Band and the Precisionettes 

will perform at the half-time. 

Rope Pull 

The rope pull between the freshmen 

and sophomore men will take place 

at the College Pond immediately after 

the football game. The sophomores, 

who were victorious last year as 

freshman, have more than their honor 

at stake. 

Having been one of very few class- 
es to have won the rope pull m their 
freshmen, have more than their honor 
that it takes a "great" class to win 
two successive years. 

The Homecoming Day Committee 
expresses sincere gratitude to the Ad- 
ministration and other officers of the 
University for the unstintin* assist- 
ance in shaping this first all-out effort 
to the alumni back to the campus in 

this did not include American defense 
of the smaller islands. It is not known 
whether the Eisenhower admmistra 
tion intends to defend the small is- 
lands like Quemoy with American for- 
ces If the decision has been made, it 
is being held back to keep the Com- 
munists guessing. 

The spitting across the Straights is 
in some ways similar to the raiding 
which went on back and forth across 
the thirty-eighth parallel in Korea 
over four years ago, just before the 
day in June when Red tanks entered 
Seoul and ushered real war into the 
"Land of the Morning Calm." Not the 
least of the similarity is that few peo- 
ple had a clear idea of what was go- 
ing on then, either. 

Verbeck and Thayer ... 
Coatnmed frovi pane i 

He is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa 
fraternity and the National Educa- 
tion Ass'n. 

Prof. Thayer was appointed to tho 
staff in lilt, "e taught agronomy 
and soil science in the University 
short course division for many years, 
receiving a promotion to assistant 
professor in 19.'M. 

In 1950 UMass awarded him the 
honorary Bachelor of Science degree. 
He is a member of the American So- 
ciety of Agronomy. 

China . . • 

Continued from page I 

attack on Quemoy or any of the other 
small Nationalist-held islands off the 
China coast is uncertain. 

Ever since President Truman's neu- 
tralization order four years ago, this 
country has been committed to at 
least a naval defense of Formosa it- 
self, should that island be attacked. 
Under the Truman administration, 

Queens . . ■ 

Continued from page 1 
end, which will include the UConn- 
UMass football encounter on Satur- 
day afternoon. 

The picutres will probably appear 
in the rotogravure (brown) section 
of the Sunday paper. Other photog- 
raphers from regional papers will be 
on hand to cover the Weekend. 

In charge of the events is the 
Homecoming Committee, which is 
headed by Mr. Robert A. 
Other members include Mr. Charles 
A. Peters, Mr. Joseph Hilyard, Mr. 
Edward Oppenheimer, Miss Mary M. 
Garvey, and Miss Doris Abramson. 

KliP AltRT fOR A 

Don't let that "drowsy feel- 
ing" cramp your style in class 
or when you're "hitting 
the books". Take a NoDoz 
Awakener! In a few minutes, 
you'll be your normal best . . . 
wide awake . . . alert! Your 
doctor will tell you— NoDoz 

Awakcners are safe as coffee. 
Keep a pack handy! 
15 TABLETS, 35c 


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in handy tin 


awa k inirs 





There's No Let Up 
For The Victorious 

lUnivi n v wiii.riwi...-. -- _ 

Little Indians To Open Season 
With Springfield Frosh Today 

UMass Not Resting on Laurels; |jj*jjjj 
Out For Third Upset mJJConn 

i >^ k CflMvnknnrn 

A Picture Story 

by Jack Gordon 

„ share he„au„e., with 0- £3^S^-'»£^I 

and to be mentioned in the same breath with the upset ^ du|y 

S3l"*=K»WKSMS5 S L a bae«a 

"""" , " r ' , ., r,.,.„.| tint th.-iv U< six more bruisine battles 

Hut, my M»di, *»•> < " >-" ' f '" , ,„ ma ways they .-ill bt 

fc be foa K bt ';' f ;;; h ;;,''-;:\:;;,:t'' victory lust re,,,,,,,!. With 
MM important Hum th€ pM „»"■ h „ a „d the tempor- 

the ..t Amemlola of < '""." u< ul ' ' A ,, ruM i, the Yankee Con- 

ary ailm,,,, of Rtt* Is, f. bater,^ am I Ut Ab n» ^ ^ ^ 

fer ,„e,. ,.,a„o.titi.M, ,s narrowed to he potat »*<•" in the con- 
ed from the.r ..arh^rse ■ n. , -£-,313 £*■ ■» "- ""' 
BeCt I or ,,e : ran b Tor as many years as t, V, has 

u ,», ,„„• that occurred <>n that typieal of New England day., 

" s a t, «* i- -*— -••;::; ::, 

a Hash in the |»..i will have to b. eon-, need more fully 

favoril ''' . .„.„ Ik. university can continue basking in the 

*- ." "'"' 1 >■« another Harvard Stadium demon- 

apotlioht " f -"T '"I I V H We're at home. We've got a colorful 

letting up if you want to be a winner. 

WMUA Notice 

The sports staff of WMUA 
announces that it will carry 
both the UConn and Rhode Is- 
land Rames over the campus sta- 
tion this week and next. Norm 
Marcus will do the play-by-play 
here at Alumni Field for the 
UConn tussle, while his able 
side-kick Peter Staler will be on 
hand at Kingston next Sat. 

Coach Woronicz Promises Spirited Squad 
As UMass Yearlings Prep For First Tussle 

by Don Evans 
Coach Henry Woronicz makes his debut as freshman footbal 
, ,Jt this afte.noon at Alumni Field, where his Little Indiu, 
me the S «rteld College frosh at >:00 p.m. The game wa, 
m-ilallv scheduled for tonight at 8:15, but due to Alumm Wert. 
"alUes and Dances, the time had to be changed to the *. 
lunch hour 

Enos, Roy Howard, Ronny Blume, 
field today. 

-pioneer airliner, boeiny 40A. 144 m.p.h. 

in the backfield are, left to right, John 
and Andy Murray. They face Spring- 

Athletic Director Warren P. Mc- 
Guirk has labeled this frosh squad 
as the best to represent the Univt- 
sity in many a day. The team has 
plenty of hustle, and like their big 
brothers, the varsity, have the de- 
sire to win. 

Coach Woronicz gave this as his 
tentative starting lineup as of prea 
time: LE — Dennis Kalata hen 
Mansfield; LT— Hal Pinstein who 
hails from Newton but did his fool- 
ball playing for Watertown High; 
LG— Lewis Vairichione from Fiam- 
ingham; C--Ioe DeCarolis who did 
his playing for Leominster. Jo* 
holds the distinction of being the 
smallest man on the squad. 

The right side of the line shapes 
up as nicely as the left: RT-Arney 
Noyes from Winthrop; RG-^John 
Sullivan who makes his home in Co- 
chitiuate; and RE-John O'Keefe 
| from Everett. 

The backfield slots, particulally the 
I fullback spot, are four of the posi- 
tions giving Coach Woronicz some 
of his more pleasant trouble*. Start- 
ing at QB will be George Blume from 
Lexington; LHB— Andy Murray wbc 
did his ball playing for Rockland 
High; and RHB-Bill MacLear. 
from Fairhaven. In the eyes of his 
coach, this is the boy to watch in 
the backfield come game time. 

Fullback is a toss-up as of now 
with three boys battling for the spot. 
Dick Cox, John Enos and John Mc 
Nulty are all ready and capable to 

Rourkemen Seek First Win Over Huskies 
Since 1941; Absorbed 41-0 Drubbing in oi 

bv Jack Chevalier 

high-powered victors cloud, wiu to 

iu.n»eiuu Homecoming crowd at 2 p.m. 

of , he y , ar before < H( ™ C ^ wU , tell a big - story-whether 
For Massachusetts this game wi" 

will have a big Wjf «J^ " 

k even on the year. Either aeeom- 
ime nt would be both an improye- 
„. tl . la,t fall and a big surprise 
.. who had UMass 
destined to another 1953. 
For Connecticut this game will tell 
. story whether they will break 
. on the season, or wind up with 
, ry poor mark. Either would fool 
the "experts" who pegged UConn as 
a powerhouse to contend for New 
England honors. 

Buddy Amendola Out 
But the puny success of the Hus 

ty Mike Sikora will open at full 

Seven seniors start in the t C line 
With Co-captain John Cunningham the 

real veteran at left tackle. The ends 
are George Stranger (UM hopes he is 
a stranger to their end zone) and Ron 
Rymash. The guards are Joe Modug- 
no and Ray Booker while tackle Bill 
Dion and center Rob Roy round out 
the forward wall. 

Ten UConn starters are lettermen 
and the same ten are seniors. Nine 
are from Connecticut, and the other 
two, Stranger and Modugno, are from 
Lynn. Dion and Cunningham are the 

Opponent Scoreboard 

Last week's games: 

Boston U. 41. CONNECTICUT M 


Maine 23, VERMONT 21 
TUFTS 88, Wesleyan B 
AIC (Idle) 

This Week's Schedule 


HARVARD at Cornell 
Trinity at TUFTS 
VERMONT at Dartmouth "Bs 
Capital Letters signify UMass oppon- 

on the gridiron. The unfortun- 1 two hundred pounds. 

Eph Soccer Squad 
Whitewashes UMass 
In One-Sided Contest 

What started out as a superb de- 
fensive battle, turned into a rout as 
the Williams soccer squad turned on 
the power to whip Massachusetts 
6-0 Wednesday at Williamstown, 
after a scoreless firat half. 

Substitute Bob Perrott turned out 
to be the hero, scoring three times 
after being inserted in the second 
half. Two of his goals, which made 
him the third man to register a hat 
trick against UM this year, came in 
the third period. 

Massachusetts goalie Tom Cornel- 
ius was blocking shot after shot in 
the opening sessions as the defense 
played heads up ball. But in the sec- 
ond half, the Redmen, in their anx- 
iety to break the scoring ice, left 
Cornelius unprotected on several oc- 
casions and Williams rammed home 
a half dozen scores. 

Besides Perrott on the Eph scor- 
ing parade were Al Dewey, who re- 
gistered two tallies, and George Pal- 
meto added the sixth. 
The lineups: 

by Barbara Wesslin 
By choosing 18 new numbers the 
Naiads have increased their enroll- 
ment from the usual 30 to 40 stu- 
dents. The increase in membership is 
a result of the high quality of com- 
petitors and of plans for an active 


The new Naiads are: Mane Barlow 
•55, Laura Caron '56, Nancy Colbert 
•57, Francine Gross '56, Marilyn 
GrosH '57, Ruth Hanrihan '57, Vir- 
ginia Hart '57, Betty Johnson '57. M. 
J Killoy '57, Judy MacKenzie '57, 
Janet Nichols '57, Carole Norria '57, 

Bea Noyen '57, Carol Page '57, Judy 
Parker '57, Mary Plevock '57, Ruth 
Sher '57, and Diane Stewart '57. 

Although the first show is not 
scheduled until Feb. 88, pra.tuc on 
swimming technique has already be- 
gttn. This year's goal is to achieve 
synchronized swimming rather than 
the men- pn-scntation of a water 
show. Therefore, musical phrasing is 
being emphasized during the first 
drills of the season. Precision in 
stroking that eonfonM to the musical 
be«t is the basis for an effective 
swimming routine. 

Harriers^onquer Amherst 
For First Victory of Year 

.. u *„ iw. Vw.i.l Viitp on cam- 


1954 _ America's first jet tr.nsport. the Strstoliner, 550 m*.h. 

Two trail-blazing transports . . . both Boeings 

Americas pioneer transcontinental air- 
line passenger plane, the 40A of 1927, 
WW ■ Boeing. 1 <k1.iv, America's first jet 
transport is another Boeing, the 707. 
This quarter centurv of commercial de- 
sign leadership is paralleled bv military 
design leadership ranging from the old 
B'l bomber to the lighter fast Boeing 
B-47 and B 52 jet bombers of todav. 

For 38 vears Boeing engineers have 
blazed exciting new trails in design, re- 
search and production. They're blazing 
them todav in jet aircraft, guided mis 
silcs. and research in supersonic flight 
and the application of nuclear power 
to aircraft. 

If such new horizon engineering an 
peals to you, Boeing oilers a reward 

ing career, whether you are in civil, 
mechanical, electrical or aeronautical en- 
gineering, or a related field. Boeing is 
expanding steadily, and emplovs more 
engineers todav than even at the peak 
ot World War II. Boeing also promotes 
from within, and holds regular merit re- 
views to give you individual recognition. 
At Boeing you'll find an unusual range 
of opportunity', from applied research to 
production design, from work with nevv 
materials and techniques to contacts with 
a cross section of industry through the 
company's vast subcontracting program. 
Boeing employs draftsmen and engi- 
neering aides to handle much routine 
work, thus freeing engineers lor more 
stimulating assignments. 

Boeing engineers enjoy stable careers 
—46* having been with Boeing for 5 
years or more; 25% for 10,and 6% for 15. 
Many engineers have been here 25 years, 
and 7 have been with Boeing for 30. 

Boeing helps engineers continue their 
graduate studies, and reimburses them 
for tuition expenses. 

For furfher Boeing career informotion, 
consult your Placement Office, or write: 

JOHN C. SANDERS, Staff Engineer -Persinnel 
Bo;ing Airpl?ne Company, Seattle 14, Wash. 

Coaches Benoit & Woronitf 

step into this spot anytime Woronici 
deems it necessary. Enos will prob- 
ably be in the starting lineup be- 
cause he is more familiar with the 
split-T offense. John is a second se- 
mester freshman and had benefit ot 
spring practice with the varsity. 

When asked about his squad' 
chances of duplicating last year> 
Frosh undefeated record, Coart 
Woronicz philosophically answered. 
"We can't do better. They're 
bunch of scrappy who have given 
the varsity a workout a couple 

ate UConns lost the services of Co- 
captain Buddy Amendola, their hard- 
est runner, before the curtain rose for 
the first act against Yale. 

This vacancy left the right half slot 
wide open, and as this issue went to 
press it appeared that Coach Bob In- 
galb would start Sophomore John 
Kunz in the position. Otherwise the 
Hnakk backfield is identical to the 
one that kicked off against UM last 


In that nightmarish game, the 
Storrs eleven romped, 41-0, making 
the series standing 14 games to 10, 
in favor of Massachusetts, which has 
never won as the University of Mass- 
achusetts. The last Redmen win came 
in 1941, by 8-6, when Mass. State was 
the tag of this institution. Last year 
it wna High School Day when UConn 
carr..-, saw, and conquered, and this 
it's Homecoming Day. 
Tailing signals for the Blue and 
White will be Vin Casanova, whose 
ing arm is usually very accurate 
at Alumni Field. His halfbacks are 
;md Frank Gravino, while migh- 

Charlie Happy With Problem 

Coach Charlie O'Rourke of the Red- 
men has a problem. But he loses no 
sleep over it. He plans to use the two- 
platoon system that was successful 
against Harvard, but doesn't know 
which quarterback, Tom Whalen or 
Jack Noble, should work with the sec- 
ond string. Whalen was outstanding 
as a field general in both the AIC and 
Crimson games, while Noble was the 
star with his brilliant running on the 
option play last Saturday. Add to that 
the fact that Coach O'Rourke doesn t 
think a QB like Howie Burns should 
be third string for any team, and 
you've molded an ideal problem for 
any football coach. 

With the modified two-platoon sys- 
tem in force, Dick Wright and Red 
Johnson will open at halves for the 
Redmen, with Red Porter at full 
back. Able runners like Phil Sur- 
gen, Roger Barous, and Hal Bowers, 
will be itching to get into action as 

V Along the line, Coach O'Rourke 
will stick with ends Frank McDer- 


q Smith 

RF Grey 

LF Scoble 

RHB Palmeto 

CHB Clark 

LHB Patterson 


IR Quinn 

CF Hughson 

IL Cunningham 

OL Kimball 

Spirea^UM — Bruso, Hintze, Doe, 

Miedziwecki. w~wio 
Williams- Perrott, Dewey, Woods, 

Ada, Mauchik. 

By TTM ri0d8: 0-0 

$* 3 3-6 

For the sixth consecutive season 
the Massachusetts harriers won over 
their cross town rivals, Amherst Col- 
lege by a 21-M4 score Wednesday on 
the Lord Jeffery Championship course. 
This course, which the home forces 
find it hard to win on, the UMass star. 
Squeaky Horn found it hard to find. 
The squeak got lost and it cost him 
a first place and 300 yards of his pace. 
However, he did manage to finish 
third, behind teammate Will Lcpkow- 
ski, who placed second, and race win- 
ner Ted Brown of Amherst. 













mott and Vic Bisaonnette, with Dave 
Ingram and Russ Kidd ready to go 
along the aidelines. Al GUmore and 
Lou Kirsch will start at tackles, with 
Jim Ruberti and Don MacPhee at 
euards. The center will be John Mc- 
Gowan, with Ken MacRae, Bobs Du- 
fault and Theller, and Ron Matheson 
prepared to see a lot of middle-of-the- 
line action. 

Kickoff time is slated for two with 
floats, queens, bands, and marching 
ceremonies scheduled for the half- 
time intermission. The Redmen are 
not resting on their laurels they 
gathered at Cambridge. 

Depth Pays Off 

Depth, the factor which made UM 
New England champs in cross coun- 
try last year, had not showed up m 
any 1954 meets until today, when be- 
sides Horn and Lepkowski, Frank 
Power, Fred Steele, and Bob Brown 
were able to finish in the top ten. In 
fact UMass runners copped thev»ec- 
ond 'through fifth slots for the win 

This was the first truimph for 
Coach Bill Footrick since he took over 
in the stead of Lew Derby as head 
track coach. The victory was a sweet 
one to start with for Coach Footnck. 

Possibilities Loom 

The wins showed many promising 
signs for the future. With the im- 
portant part of the schedule coming 
up in late October and November, the 
boys are rounding into top shape, a 
condition they must be in to defend 
the Yankee Conference title they have 
held for three years. Although this 
1954 edition of the R^ men may not 
win the New Englands, they are 
pointing seriously to the Connecticut 

Valley races to b.- held here on cam- 
pus the third of November. In the 
past few years, the Redmen have been 
unable to capture top honors in this 
race — about the only sectional cham- 
pionship that eluded them last year 

Today's victory might have been 
even a little more decisive had the 
course been more familiar to the Red- 
men, whose record now stands at 1-2. 
Their next dual meet is with Yale at 
New Haven on Tuesday, Columbus 

The summary: 

First, Brown (A); second, Lep- 
kowski (M); third, Power (M); 
fourth, Power (M); fifth, Steele (M); 
sixth, Brown (M). Time, 22:58 (slow). 
Massachusetts 21, Amherst 34. 

BOB LOWE says: 

Conference News 

Fresh from their 13-7 victory o«r 
Harvard at the Stadium, Saturday 
Charlie O'Rourke's University » 
Massachusetts Redmen will la un °' 
their quest of the Yankee Conference 
Bean Pot when they entertain , ™ 
University of Connecticut at Amher ? 
this week-end. 

Meanwhile in another eonferen 
test at Orono. Me., the rampag^ 
New Hampshire Wildcats, who 1 
week crushed Rhode Island 33-7. « 
(Continued on 1*9 e " 

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.- ■ : 

^•USHTTS UIIBIW *■****••*» 

the Mas sachuse tts w — 1^1 ,3==*=== 

^pus Bulletin Board 

|1FC Schedules 
i Smoker Dates 

I . .i_. r'-Aiincil has ! 

The Interfraternity <^*ȣ 
I nounced the dates for closed smokers, 
I which are as follows: 
0ct 13 _Wed„ Kappa Sigma 
0c t 4-Thurs., Phi Mu Delta 
lo c t.l8-Mon. I TauEpsilor L ^ 


UHaaBatbuartlB fflolh?nian 

*H,ri*tian*Science . I T , _ T , hi chapter 'of Alpha Kpsilon 

M Cub in U«« and he,, | ^^^ "^S.-ffl EtSlwE Sigma Phi Epsdon 
with a night school in WOT enjoyment. Fn. , 2 1-Thurs., Lambda Ch, A pna 

and „ e w «*--•—> g a P-t-UV-a- dance ^ *£ £ 2 ™ ^haT/sHon 

"IS ^ Jtff X ^ ^VeTe'eUd £ fe E3E S. «» a-*" 

Hillel House *U, have .ta hrst del. I he agenda To top the »eek Oct Z __ QTy 

SSJESSSSS rttSSjS&S'^* ^nd^n^*-„^^g r .duate 5 are _(g ^J^ee, «££ 

Friday. Ocotbtr 8 

5-00- Dinner Date 
-'•OO^N. Y. Time« Ne* h 
lios-Kred Waring 

7:i:> Adventures in re- 

7 . 80 iter*'! to Vote 

JM sp»rt» J : ,urnu ' 

g l0 O N. Y. Tim.* Ntwa 
..a*. Campus Juke BSS 

»1m n- y- *— News 
9: o 5 -crazy R^™ 

Saturday. October » 

6:00 -PlaUer l'arty 
V.00 -N. Y. Time* News 

7:05— Spike Jones 

7 . 16 _-Gue»t Star 

Mast.rwork» of 
»:00-N. V. Times News 
8;05 DancinK >" the Dark 

Sunday. October 10 
,.00-N. Y. Times H«» 
7 .05-Mu.icby ManU.van, 
7 ".15- -United Nations bU»ry 
..,0-lmpromptu Serenade 
g'-OO-N. Y. Times News 
8 .05-This I Believe 

8 -10— Special Bventa 
8 9 ; 00 _N Y- Times News 

9 .05— Mikado 
9 ..80— Masterworks 

lls0 0-N. V. Times News 
".nt-Vniic in the N.KM 

Monday. October U 
5 00— Dinner Date 
7 .00_N. Y. Times New- 
; 05 _Voices ot Walter 
7 -.15— Adventures in Re- 
..3O-C00I * Collected 
gsOO-N. Y. Times W m 
8:05— Musical Merry-go. 

g . 8 0-lmpromptu Serena,- 
e ; 0-N. Y. Times N^ 
9: o6-Tin Pan Alley 
9 .g0— Master works 

US 00-N. *• Time8 £? 
"•.a«-M.„lc in the N, K ht 



ssom Cutler Crowned | KKG AND AGR CAPTUKL 
First Homecoming Queeni^^ Q \f PARADE FIRS 1 

M'ma Kappa 

Kaona invites the campus 

Sigma Kappa "\ afternoon 

| to open house Satui 

__ ——.—'?— "%T^TpKt" year's classes. 
^Inra^ a n pp,icationa for » 
test "nouM be obtained four to * 

iXVannounce tneeUnga ^ 




•it i, -, ireneral staff meet 
There will be a gentr tive 

r .11 nresent ana prosp^v 
• inK for all P[ esen in th e Index 

members of the Inckx m 
office next Monday, Oct 
7.11 pm. The meeting win 
^X. -d staff members. 

dinK Chapter « ^ « , United 

Pi » from sixty ch ^ re ^oot lov- 
States and Canada A thr ^ e ^ iece 

i frCurB r Serpra:ing p n rs t 

Admission Test, Educa- 
from: La* AQn . 2 Nassau 

tional Toting Service, ' 

S ^ h ^10 da^s betre the test. 
m ^elrept y edandadministereu 

o^Kducatlonal Testing Service - 
tares objective questions measurm 


in ;ited «i».S»£S£ 


•^SftTlS.'Su. School Te 8 ts 

-*hicHighf d^.^ ^ ti -- To Be Held Nov. 13 

period, any or all fratem » Admis sion Te»t 

for ronaniB ~r- — |. smokers. . , The La" °"' number, 

' '. tL closed smokers m11 ' M , J required of applicants to a u Newg _ 

ect freshman classes 

Convention of Sigma Delta 
| held at the Sea ^l a " d in H e 0t 2 e ; 2 6, 1954. 
Beach, Florida on June £^»l«- 

^ANCFTONIGHT IbcsI Float Parade In Univcwltj Histoi •> 

Adelphia and lso K on invite aU ^^ Qff fix! itlllg HoilHHOIlllUg W **** »« 

hy Wendell look 

The J,* or .1,0 n-j-^5 -j£Sts*Ci?S: 

some 60(10 «H«tatO». lIniv ,,-sit.v history 

gon invite all 
attend their Columbus Day 
Eve dance at both Mem and Drill 
Halls tonight from 8-U. Rubs 
Falvey and his band will provide 

the music. 

Cokes and cookies will be 
served outside the Adelphia Uo 
gon room in Mem Hall. 

gon room in Mem Hall. 

Afumid-Faculty Displays Art 
And Books For Homecoming 

A „ay ,ong art exhibit in M.-n, H |«- -£-J^JS33SJ. 

^rpS, t-,0 hos, 80S. pan* i" 1'nivorsit.v l,is,ory 

Wha !. ' ',. ,,,,,„ „rirani/oil fall Homecomlaf In the 91 

kicked off tin- lost tally "'K' 1 ""; 1 ;.^ „ f „„. M , sl , u „ „i,h K 

Kappa Oamnli ■»• *>!*• <; '"" m ' 
,;l„, winning *X* l'l-«''s in ,,"' 1»" 

(;((0(1(>11 L i, )r:i ry. both the works of I 

..1... it'ii fiw 

Be \^ n ^hapelbellsK^UurJorh^ 
The playing o« the^J Soniinued SonK Cup for the most ong ma 
int he mornin B has be an^ paople aTM , music in the national ■ i 

because there arc no* Tne honorable mention ior i 

who can P»ay them atth» J im learn . test, and none dge 

only nualiiication nece sary ^ to Lmng, a ^ for lts 

ing to Play ™*J* n if just one finger. e C t. It was also and ac _ 

play the piano even it j^ to visit house management progra 

.. 1 „. „nt it wishes him to taae — ed penorma.... ■■•--■ -, m — 

Bto. Farker 21 pen hetween Mem- „ « Mjto^ ^ ho ^ s £ u ; « ^ „y he ^HJJ-- 

» r ' al Ha ;Lm a to ItoSfSSi*- their freshman classes n the) ,„„«.«»■»*« tw ,„„„ an e v„. 

pl ease return_toR» preceding their .nt «™ *. ,nto ti« » n r . dd , ed by the k. 



i Lucky Droodle 
your noodle 



• 1 „« <H9^ Make up a Lucky 

yourself, like the one* shown here 

Droofle anything you UU. And«d» 
» many as you want! t wej «= y 

don't Print will earn $25 awards. 

Draw vour Droodles any size, on any P>ece 
Draw you ru descnp- 

^w « U N y Y. Be sure your nsrne, 
Address, college and class are, nclud^ 

Toasted" to taste better. 

O.OODlK.Copy^M. 195*. by «og.r Price 

of their leading f«~»« ^-— 

A T 1 d0la, d i BUh;d m eisWe margin, 
to Yale and \^h y « 4M 

But they crushed ^a ^ 

LrLaTfacing tCkickoff on S, 
Y C. Standings 

New Hampshire 
Maine j 

Rhode Island Q 

Massachusetts Q 

Connecticut Q 

Vermont ^^^^ 


"WLn kits art a Lilt 

TIIE homkcom-n, «-£-- — :-:-E 

KS (^ .Xldl.trrLlu.e A,u m „h ^to. h, S m«H 

Openlioiise WU1 Celebrate 
( enturv Of U. S. Entomology 

H® "VS in celeb,a„o„ of a U. - »* "- »-* ^ 


PC 1 










to open house in celebration of a 

c ,„t, of professional entomol- 

« m the United States will b«> hel«l 

'bv'the University Department of 

fatamoteiT m FanyOd ItoM <»- 

Sopfcs />ra^ Fros/i 
To Damp Defeat; 
Wet Melee Follows 

The sophomores dragged 



Dr. C. P. Alexander, head of the 
state university entomology depart- 
ment, will be the main speaker of 
the program, it was announced by 
Professor Frank P. Shaw, who will 
act as chairman. 

Through the co-operation of the 
I* S.D.A. Entomological Laboratory 
in Greenfield and the Fe. nal.l En- 
tomology Club, the Department of 
The sophomores dragged l h c EntomoloKy will also pi.s.nt a dia- 
, freshmen to damp defeat in the an- Qf exhibits . T hese will include 

nual frosh-aoph rope pull at the cam- p \amtta, insert peril and th.,r 

pus pond Saturday afternoon im- ( , ama) , e> the Kyps y moth, th, h. own 
mediately following ... : , ^«*k s pn.-nion! 


' Shido 



Late ShoirV^Friday— ll_P^i. 

"A Place in the Sun 

Montgomery Clift 
Elizabeth Taylor 


After a false start in w' sev 
leral ttoA were dunke.l, th.- sopho- 
Lore, rallied again at the sound of 
the opening gun and pulled the 
Ifreshmen from the east shore. 

Realising that their tuggers were 
inadequate, several frosh were deter- 
Lined -that the so I .honiores were to 
Cperienca the chill of College I ond 
|at anv rate. Charging across to the 
[opposite shore, these freshmen initi- 
late.i the post hemp contest. 

It is uncertain who won the "fight" 
aft. , the pull since it was impossible 
tr, .Hstinguish between muddy frosh 
'ind muddy sophs as they tossed each 
ttaer into the water indiscriminately. 

Por their second time, 

damage, the gyi>sy mu,", w • 

tail moth, scorpions and their allies, 
and Dutch elm disease. 

Lanrary, i"»^» ■—« - 

faculty and alumni, were shown for 
last weekend's Honiee-ming Day. 

The literary exhibition, which will 
be on display from Oct. 9 to M in th, 
library foyer, will demonstrate the 
writing skill of UM teachers and 
graduates in several fields. According 
to Mr. Joseph Hilyard, chairman of 
the exhibit, all the works by grads 
and teachers will be represented. 
Some of the writings, which number 
over 5,000. are in article form in peri- 
odicals and the journals. 

Trend To Literary Subjects 
The idea, Mr. Hilyard stated, grew 
,ut of a discussion ahout the art ex- 
hibit for Homecoming Weekend dur- 
ing which it was suggested that the 
display also include the literary art 
When the display is over, the works 
will D. entered in the College History 
,,,„,„ on th- second floor of the lih- 

Most of the hooks are of an agri- 
cultural and scientific nature, but 
,,„..„. i s . recent trend toward works 
f a more literary nature, l.llsworth 

ma uauKiin-i »»«~ 

er exhlbiti ranged from photos 

collected by Dr. James Page. 'H2 (for 
whom Pa-e Lab U to paint 
inKS by Mary Shea. T,l. Photographs 
by John Vondell, including one hung 
in the Smithsonian Museum, and Rol- 
Hn "Pop" Barrett, and works by Ian 
Maclver, Al Hixon, William Stark- 
weather. Dean Frank Prentiss Hand 
and Maud Peters Koslowski. 

float divisions. 

KKC Has Chance For Cup 

The parade, led by the Precise,, 
rttea, hand. May State Kitles. and 

cheerieaderi marched down Uncota 
Ave to Amity St.. and up North 
I Pleasant St., to the South Parking 
UM where Blossom Cutler was 
crowned first home.oming queen, and 
then reigned over the football rally 
and .lance. 

Help Wanted 

All university men and women who 
wish to work or help at the concerts 
for the Concert Association please at- 
tend a meeting in Mem Hall Aud. on 
Thurs., Oct. 14 at 11 a.m. AU past 

KKC's "Let's clean up as we did 
before" float with large economy size 
soap boxes, cleaned up for the second 
straight year in the women's division, 
putting them in line to retire a cup 
if they should win again next year. 

A colossal flit gun built by Alpha 
Gamma Kho brought them top recog- 
«.«._ „»«'» .1 1 vi -ai m. and 

Thurs.. Oct. 14 at 11 a.m. ah ■»« »•— - >s ..Q'Rourke 

usher* and interested freahmen are | ^"^V" J VConn t „ok second. 

: l ■ . .*! __^ — 

in the men's 
Phi Kpsilon's 

top recog- 
division. and 
"O'Rourke & 


IkKGCops Women^ Division 

included in the 

are inciueicw ru ^•■^ r—~m -- 

be shown at 4:80 and 8:00 p.m. 

The University of Massachusetts' 
entomology department is one 0< the 
oldest in the country. Craduates 
from the department have served 
as eminent entomologists in more 
than 30 foreign countries and in 4d 
of the 48 states. 

The public is cordially 

. f a more literary nutui^. ~~ -- 

, U se. I wo movies , Shelley's Religion and 

program a»d Will B^JJ^ Manchester's hook about 

invited bo 


A total of 567 students are enrolled 

the, into tne wave. ...vs.* UM Armor ROTC unit Col. 

Por their second time, the class nd p Tarri head of t he depart- 

f 7,7 won the rope pull. Last yeai * military science and tactics, 

is freshmen they were victorious mmtrf ^r, 
gainst the present ■ junmr.. indudes 2M freshmen 

barn Manchester's hook about 
Henry Menchen, Disturber of the 
Peace, are examples of this. 

Violin Maker Makes Tools 

The Art display, held in the main 
lounge of Mem Hall on Sat. showed 
such articles as a violin, made by Mr. 
Fred Sears of the C Store, for which 
he had to make the tools before he 


The first of two group meetings for 
senior women for preparation of cre- 
dentials for job hunting after grad 
uation will be held on Thursday, Oct. 
14 at 11:00 a.m. in Old Chapel Aud- 
ito'rium. It i» urged that 
women attend 


to taste better! 

eported today. 
nst the preseni ju..™.o. includes 266 freshmen, 

TVconlestwaswatchedbyab™. Th, fi^n 1^ . ^ ^ 

trowd who came direct from the iooi w» t 



Flit Gun Wins For Alpha Gam 

women attend. — — 


J L°" .nrumbents returned to «- IJ-. *££$*£ 

their prize- winning float. 
—Photo by Tom Smith 

urned to the Senate in inursaay s e.*— 

(Jniy mree » ■ ■ ■ ■ , -- .„ b deci(led t his Wednesday 

while another contest ended n •«• L^JJ^am, petrfeia Goldmann, an, 

The returning incumbents are John J a, 
t? /..hnr incumbents were 


previous terms: 
Hamilton; John 





o • • 

« • • 

• • • • " 

J " WOODIK. Copyrl 8 h». 195*. by «o, W Pric. 

..— . *-^-«^rr.Trrr.rrr.-.rr. 

• • • • 


l lead ^^Z^^^^T: 

Newest, biggest survey o1 jokers n « ^>ei pfefer Luckies t0 ,„ 

34,440 actual student '"^' e ;% S r h e ° W s S on .. Luckie s taste better, 
other brands. Once aga,n, the No. 1 

• • • 

• • • 

• • • 

• o 

. • • • 

• • • 

• • • • 

• • • • 

• • • 

• • • • 

• • • 

• • • 

• • • • • 

• • • • 

• ••••• 

• • • 



English Version of 

'Bitter Rice" 

Starring Sylvana Mangano 




while another contest eN U ,u .. » - j a( . ol , son> ,. atri cia Ooldmann, and 

r 'uL^a^nt^ Z z°z zt ,;.., - — - 

this fall. ilo w . . md i» ( . t cr Landon matched each other 

.ote^voTT^^ E~ » "* ^ ^ " 

ihiS ? n lA h Z:Z LtbemsTr; mar,:., with an asterisk r, A 
double asterisk >*) indicates the senator has served two 
t^^»™ "*<°™ R0bCrt BairSt ° W: Cha 
Comm^^ack Gordon; Jean OU^ Edtoin Ske.lings 
Sororities: EH »teth Sta H; E.gie ^erns ^ ^^ 

Abbey: Carol Konopka ^" Robinaon 

Arnold: Marilyn Peach , each . Patricia C.oldmann* 

Baker: Roy l,,n K s ... Lewis: William Chamberlain 

Middlesex: Roger Sawyer 
Mills: Thomas Coneys 
Robert Tuthill 
Plymouth: Carlos Alves ftie) 

Peter landon (tie) 
Thatcher: RegCff Rondeau 
Married Student.: Jonathan Snead 

"Redman Reign", by Kappa Alpha 
Theta took second prize in the wom- 
en's division, and Arnold House ("to 
be commended for their fine partici- 
pation") copped third, as about 200 
girls in shorts marched behind the 
A mold float. 

In th« 

• men's division, Brooks' loco- 
motive and tender, 


..J.r, tne "Brooks 
captured third spot. 

On the whole, the float parade was 
an improvement over last year's 
show. Chi Omega's original "Huskin' 
Bee", Sigma Kappa's "Card l'arty". 
Thatcher's "living statue" (which 
drew applause from the spectat.. 
and Hamlir's "I Dreamt We Meat 
LTConn in Our Maidanform Shoulder- 
pads", all deserve mention for their 
imaginative execution. 

Berkshire: John Sullivan 
Brooks: Albert Bessette 

Daniel O'Connell 
Butterfield: Roger Babb 
Crabtree: Diedre MacLeod 
fireenough: Charles Collins 
Hamlin: Priscilla Harnman 

Marcia Winegard 

Scna,.r...«.l. r ««■■.**.■&* £2,",«a— - 
■:,:, Barbara Bedel 1^ . M ,«' ^ , 

-— — "— i „:tli their Drize winning float. 

Alpha Gamma Rho men pictured with P _ Photo by Klingler 

^^^ra Bedel,; Lois Call; *~«*?^.. t (vacanC y) 
•-,6: Geor K eCole- (president pro ^^^^erJ 
5J; Mary (ashman; Myrtle Dav.s': John Rosenb. rg 

Bla/er Fittings 

All classes freshmen, sopho- 
mores, juniors, and seniors— can 
purchase class blazers on Thurs- 
day. Oct. 1 I, between the hours of 
10 am. and t p m. in Mem Hall. 
\ representative of the Robert 
Rollins Blazer Co. will conduct 
fittings and answer any sues»ions 
ahout the blazers. 





Red^Take" TWrf^^Crushing UComi, 20-13; 
First Gridiron Win Over Huskies In Thirteen Y ears 

9000 Homecoming Day Fans Witness 
O'Rourkemen Flash and Falter! 
Johnson Shakes Loose Twice 

weather, the undefeated 

) - FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1974 





The Redman form ranged trow a? 
hot as the color Of scoring star Red 
Johnson's locks to the chill of the ice 
pack applied to Ken MacRae's injured 
wrist. Johnson, who runs like a .nam 
bo .lancer, shook loose twice on fcWC 
i(1( . nli( .al guard traps from 43 yards 
out. The team, on the other hand, 
drove to within ten yard- of paydirt 
thriee without pushing it over and 
handed the loeers their first touch- 
down on a high peea from center dee 
in I'Mass territory. 

Wright Scores First One 

halfback Dick WrigM 
kickoff and galloper 


took the opening 

to his own 45. Ten plays and five rn n 
ul es later he took a torn Whale 
handoff headed for a tackle hole, ,aa 

i was Plugged- veere.1 tO the righj 
aIll , Wl . nt over standing frOW the six 
A Lple of open Held jaunts by Roge 

,.. irilUS spearheaded the drive. Ue, 

,• converted the PAT. 
























Stalisti* - * 

Rushinu » M *— 
PmUS yurdnK«' 
pMMi BttMtptai 

PaMM <•' mpl.t'-.l 
1'mssi". int. by 


I'lllltillK *•■»■■• 

Fumbles lost 
Yards penalized 

A Frank Meriwell catch by Wright 
on a toss from Whalen highlighted the 

,. s , .Redmen surge after the 1 mm 
attack had gone nowhere again* t 
Big Indian front wall. The ball htt the 

(1( ", halfback on the .shoulder bound- 
ed into the air and landed m hi. out 
stretched linger tips. He never kfiob 
stride until he was brought down mid- 
wa, in Huskie territory. A couple^ 
SMM .i„ls misfired and the march stall, d 

Redmen Footballers to Risk 
Unbeaten Mark at Kingston 
Against RI Rams^omorrow^ 

Sings In Opera 

High School Guest Day to Bring 
1000 Students to UMass Campus 

Club Spirits Remain High 
For Second Yank Coni. Tilt 

by Jack Chevalier 

Riding a three game victory skein, 
lon gest during the reign of Charlie 
iriUrke and Warren McGuirk, the 
nMaas football juggernaut journeys 
,„' Kingston, Rhode Island, tomorrow 
for their second Yankee Conference 
this one with the Rhody Rams 

TER DAY for the Redmen as Red 
Johnson broke loose for two last 
period touchdowns to whip the U- 
Conns. (TOR) Phil Surges provides 
the interference while Red wheels 
around rigM end. (LEFT) Red in 
traditional pose. (RICH 



Teammate and huddy Hal 
is shewn congratulating the new 
star. —Photo credits: Top, Tom 
Smith; Rinht, Tex Klingler; Left, 
Ev Kosarick. 


UC :1R After a series of line plays, an 
end sweep by rollback Phil Surgen 
made it first and ten on the ten. The 
Huskie line held and forced Surgen to 
attempt a field goal which had the 
distance and height but was off to the 
left by a scant yard. 

Neither team could manage a first 
down and Thalen punted to the visit- 
or's ten. 
On the second UC «n ptaf Surgen, 

who baa played brilliant defensive hall 

for the Redmen m all three game* 
intercepted a jump pass and was 
dumped immediately on the ten. Hal 
Boweri hit the line to th« seven as 
did Johnson to the four. Noble then 
went to the air and failed. 

Connecticut's bruising fullback 
Frank Sikora fumbled on the 13 and 
Jim Dolan alertly pounced on 

play he had been saving for 
van! and didn't use, mainly a double 
reverse with a pass on the end. It 
backfired when Whaler, fumbled. The 
Huskies took to the air but time ran 
out with the host squad enjoying a 
7-0 half-time advantage. 

Boners Costs First UConn TD 
A seemingly innocent punt attempt 
on the UM 39 handed the Huskies 
their first score early in the third 
quarter when the pass from center 
sailed high over Whalen's head to 
the ten yard stripe. Halfback 1- rank 
Gravino swept the right flank for the 
six-pointer. End Vic Bissonette 
bulled his way in to bkn* Ron Ry- 
mash's try for the extra point. 

Rarous brought the winners right 

back with a couple of his patented 

weaves through the Huskies second- 

The las one went for 15 yea id 


this year, the 


it I p.m. 

For the first time 

Redmen are rated as good as an even 

choice to cop this tussle against the 

me n of Hal Kopp, whose forces have 

divided their first four games. The 

Rams opened with two wins over 

Northeastern and Maine, but then 

dropped verdicts to New Hampshire 

and Brown by lopsided scores. 

Abbruzzi Injured 

The reason for the RI turnabout is 

obvious. One Pat Abbruzzi, just about 

the bruisingest back in New England, 

suffered an ankle injury against 

Maine, and re-injured it last week 

against the Bruins. The high-stepping 

star will probably see limited action 

at most versus the Redmen. 

This year's game is the 28th in the 

long series between the YanCon riv- 

(Continued on page 5 ) 



licity for the University and student 



Fire, Determination Behind 
O'Rourkemen Victories 


will be offered 

Leon Barron, assistant p> 
of English, will sing an important 
role in the Amherst Community 
Opera Company's production^ of 
Verdi's "La Traviata" Nov. 5, 6, 
and 8 in the Amherst Town Hall. 

Prof. Barron, a bass-baritone, was 
active in music in his undergradu- 
ate days at the University. He was 
a member of the Statesmen, Glee 
Club, and sang the role of Samuel 

by Pat McMahon 

Twenty-six new senators were 
sworn into office last night by William 
Mackey, Chief Justice of Men's Ju- 
diciary in the year's second meeting 
of the Student Senate. 

Bruce Nilsson, Chairman of the Fi- 
nance Committee, gave a brief state- 
ment of the Senate's non-comm.tted 
funds, which amount to $2,526.96. 
Nilsson also introduced Professor 
Dickinson, one of the financial ad- 
visors, to the new senators. 

Babb Resignes From Judiciary 
President George Cole announced 
that Roger Babb had resigned from 
Men's Judiciary in order to accept 
his position as a senator. This resig- 
nation is in accordance with the con- 
stitution of the student government, 
which states that no person who is 
serving in one branch of the student 
government may serve in another. 

Cole listed the different committees 
of the Senate and explained the rul- 
ing that each Senator must serve on 
at least one committee. The commit- 
tees are: 

1 Curriculum— a joint student-fac- 
ulty committee which makes recom- 
mendations to the proper persons con- 
matters of curriculum based 


5. Committee on Student Social Ac- 
tivities—a joint student-faculty corn- 
mill,.,, appointed by the President of 
(Continued on page 0J^ 

Church Man Speaks 

Tank Rides, Guided 
Tours, Interviews 
Are Features of Day 

This Saturday the campus will 
again be deluged with the annual in- 
flux of students for the Big* School 

Gueat Day. 

The program, which is designed to 
acquaint high school juniors and sen- 
iors with their state university, will 
Include guided tours of the campus. 
applicants will be 
to meet the 

"Finian's Rainbow 
by the Operetta Guild as its spring j m the "Pirates of Penzance 


by Ed Fouhy 

The newspaper yesterday said in ing 
their best journalese that the Univ- 
ersity of Massachusetts won a foot- 
ball game on Saturday, the third 
Straight Win of the season for the 
Redmen. They were wrong. The win 
over Connecticut and the two prev- 
ious victories this year over Harvard 
d A. I.C. were not won on the grid- 

production, it was announced Wednes- Capta i n Merrill in "Yeoman of the 

Surgen Attempts Field Goal 
Early in the second period John 
Noble hauled down one of J^kt^^for another break in the Red- 
no^^ fBVor . ~- *=^ 

Froshlila^^ 20-0; 

Shows Good Potential 

to the 

eipht and the 


by John Holow chuck 

The Little Redmen successfully 
opened their season last Friday after- 
aoon at the Alumni Football Field by 
soundly whipping the *<**«*• *£ 
Springfield College Frosh Team, 20-0 
before an estimated Alumni Weekend 
crowd of 800 persons. The spirited 
hustle and drive of the UMass frosh 

was the main factor in gaining victory- 
number one for Coach Henry Woron- 


Gay Scores First One 

The Redmen began to roll early in 
the first canto, as Joe DeCaroU. 
pounced upon a loose Spnn K field ball 
on the 28, Andy Murray then moved 

ground through penalties and fumbles. 
able to move the 

the ball to the 13-yard stripe as he ta n yinR , 20-0 

Neither team was 

hall in any definite direction. 

As the fourth period opened right 
end Bgatl recovered a Maroon fumble 
on the 20-yard line of Springfield. 
Dick Clement handed off to Bill Mac- 
Lean three successive times as the 
pigskin moved to the eight. A com- 
pleted pass from Clement to MacLean 
put the ball on the three. At this 
point, Clement faked a hand-off to 
MacLean and then pitched out to 
Fouracre who smashed through the 
left side for the tally. Fouracre's at- 
tempt for the extra point failed, as the 
hall sailed to the right, ending the 


Larry Briggs' soccer team piekeo 

up their second win of the season 
by downing WPI, 4-2 last Saturday. 
Although the story did not make 
the flyer in time to have ghren a 
full account, it is known that the 
squad won easily and was never in 
serious trouble. 

The Redmen lead by the score of 
2-1 at halftime. 

Friday's issue of the Collegi 
will present the highlights of 


iron Saturday afternoon, they were 
won in April and early in Septembe. 
on the practice field and in Room I 
of the Phys. Ed. building, where 
Charlie O'Rourke holds his Chalk 
talks, and in the case of the UConn 
loom on the first floor in 



bucked the line three successive t.mes^ 
At that point, Clark Gay romped 
through the middle of the Maroon for- 
ward wall to give the UMass eleven 
their first TD. 

The toe of Arnie Noyes accurately- 
added the extra point which gave the 
Little Redmen a quick 7-0 lead. 

Late in the second period, the Red- 
men managed to obtain their second 
score on a 44-yard drive climaxed by 
Dick Thompson crashing the left side 

from the seven 

Entire Team Excelled 

The whole UMass frosh squad per- 
formed well as a team. The hoys who 
were mainly responsible for holding 
Springfield College on the defense 
were Hal Pinstein and Joe DeCarolis. 
Clement, Murray, MacLeod, Gay, 
and Thompson looked good in the of- 
fensive backfield while O'Keefe and 
Regan excelled at the ends. 

Despite the fact that the Springfield 
Frosh dropped their opener, Coach 
Arnie Allen can be proud of his team. 
The score could have been much high- 

of the Maroon line 

yard stripe. George Agganis quickly 

the spirit ; fifibt of the 
„ the'thM^ Wth"^"!-. I .^n„„ ft _*• »-« 

were again within sniffing distance 
of the UC goal line. Bowers immedi- 
ately fumbled and with it went an- 
other Redmen scoring chance. 

Johnson electrified the crowd soon 
after the fourth period got under 
way with the first of his twisting 
trips off guard from the 43. A key- 
block from Dave Ingram on the M 
gave the speedy red head the day- 
light he needed. Surgen missed the 
conversion and the score read 13-6. 
Johnson Does It Again 
The Redmen line again sent the 
Casanova back to punt which he did 
to the Mass 43. After a few pre- 
liminaries Johnson took off again for 
the goal line, this time with a 
shoulder from Surgen, eluded a 
group of would-be tacklers and 
waltzed into the end zone. 

A brother combination of John and 
Sam Livieri teamed to give the home 
fans cause to worry in the waning 
minutes when John's southpaw 
chucking and his brother's running 
counted for the second Huskie tally. 
Rymash added the extra point, but 
time ran out before they could set 
up another assault. 

game in a 

Brooks Dorm, which I'll explain 

about later. 

This may sound like the same old 
malarkey you've heaid a hundred 
times before and maybe it is, but 
let's look at the facts. 

Good Spring Practice 
At the end of last season the var- 
sity football team was a demoralized 
gang with no desire to play foo.ball. 
Then last Spring, came the first ink- j 
ling that a change was due. Forty 
boys were out for every practice ses- 
sion, many of them up from the un- 
defeated freshmen team. They worked 
hard, infecting some of the veteran 
members of the squad with some of 
their own fire and enthusiasm. The 
Reds vs. Whites game that culmin- 
ated the Spring drills was played 
with the ferocity usually reserved 
for a regular contest. 

Squad Comes Back 
Then on September 1 while most 
of the students were still enjoying 
their summer vacations, a band of 
38 boys reported for pre-season 
drills. Brooks was their temporary 
home and football their sole occupa- 
tion. From 7:30 a.m. When the faith- 
ful manager Bob Aronno pounded on 
ihe door to rout everyone out for 
breakfast until 11:00 p.m. when the 
apparently never sleeping Aronno 
put out the lights, the boys lived 
only football. A two hour scrimmage 
in the morning, lunch at the Com- 
mons, a rest and then a 2H hour 
"light" work out in the afternoon. 
(Remember how hot it was those 
first weeks of September?) A meet- 

night with no div< 
but perhaps an hour from »:00 to 
10:00 spent clustered in front of 
Shumway's talking to a few aston- 
ished town girls who suddenly founi 
themselves the objects of the un- 
divided attention of 38 very eligible 


Veterans Help Sophs 

That was the Spartan existent 

that produced wins over Harvard, 

A. I.C. and UConn. But there *ai 

something else too. An fcitanj 

something called spirit. Who was 

responsible for it? Was it Miltie 

Shupe's side-splitting remarks, 

Jim Dolan's never flagging enthusi- 

? It was these and more. 


O'Rourke attributes it to the v. 
ans on the team who took the sopho- 
mores under their wing and guidea 
their boundless enthusiasm, and that 
seems to be as good an explanation 
as anyone has come up with. 
UConn Victory Planned 
Now more about that room on the 
first floor Brooks as an example °f 
the fire and determination on I 
team. For it was in one of tho* 
cinderblocked wall rooms that W« 
Connecticut victory was engine.'!^ 
Laurels For Bowers, Johnson 
Yesterday's papers headlined Don 
Johnson's two touchdown runs and 
few accounts of the game failed t 
mention Hal Bowers who cracked OP 
the middle when yards were neede'i 
badly. It was no coincider e tha^ 
these same two boys, Joh. on ■» 
Bowers roomed together in Brook' 
before the season. Night after mgnt. 
these two boys who (and I hope the} 
forgive me) are not particularly 
talented football players as sa» 
Roger Barous is, passed up the dubi- 
ous diversion offered at Shumway3 
or the Amherst Theatre on an occas- 
ional off night to study the m»*J 
plays they had been given. I don 
think it was mere chance 
Bowers and Johnson didn't e%er. 
have to think when their plays were 
called Saturday. They had mastere 
them so well they instinctively too 
advantage of their blocking to re« 
off yardage time after time and ' 
the case of Johnson to go all the way 

day by Phil Powers, general manager 
of the Guild. 

This hroadway hit, the lyrics writ- 
ten by E. Y. Harlong and the music 
by Burton Lane, ran for a total of 
performances in 1947-1948. It 
lUrred Ella Logan as "Sharon" and 
D^vid Wayne as the appealing lepre- 
chaun, "Og". 

Such familiar songs as "How are 
Things in Glocca Morra," "If This 
Isn't Love," "Great Come and Get It 
Day," "Old Devil Moon," and others 
appear 'in the show. "Finian's Rain- 
bow" is described as a musical satire. 
The performance dates and the 
place of performance will be an- 
nounced later. Past Guild productions 
have been held in Bowker Auditori- 
um, but because the renovations be- 
ing made on that building will not 
be completed by spring, other ar- 
rangements must be made. 

Auditions for the speaking and 
singing parts will be held Wednes- 
day, Oct. 20, at 7:00 p.m. at the Music 
Office in Memorial Hall, and Friday 
Oct. 22, 2-4 pm.., at the same place. 


While in the army, Prof. Barron 
appeared in a special show in Tunis 
and Bizerte and sang with a jazz 


In the operatic 

Barron will sing the role of Baron 
Douphol, the villain. 

Prof. Barron, who has done grad- 
uate work at the University of 
Minnesota and Harvard, has stud- 
ied with Dorothy Ornest Feldman, 
and has appeared in two "Faculty 
Frolics" productions. 


on the opinions and the needs of the 


2 Finance— a joint student-faculty I 
committee which prepares the Stu- 1 
dent Government budget and reviews 
allocations of student tax funds. 

8 Committee on Recognized Stu- 
dent Organizations— a joint studejit- 
faculty committee which receives all 

Rev. J. Robinson 
To Talk Before 
Two UM Clubs 

of the campus and coordinates 

meat hit rimes. 

4. Public Relations— promotes pub- 

The vacancy on Men's Judici- 
ary created by the resignation of 
one of its members so that he 
might serve on the Senate will 
be filled on Tuesday, Oct. 19, at 
7 p.m., in Skinner 4. 

Any junior man desiring to fill 
the opening shp uI d appear at the 
Senate meeting at that time for 
an appointment with the Commit- 
tee on Men's Affairs. 

AFROTC Appeals 
For More Donors 
As 6 B 9 Day Nears 

The AFROTC Air Cadet Squad- 
ron sponsored Blood Drive for the 
American Red Cross will appear at 
Knowlton House next Monday, Tues- 
Wednesday. All donor* 
received appointment 


The Fall Film Series, which is fea- 
turing three foreign films and one 
American Academy Award winner 
will begin on Sunday night October 

First in the series, which is spon- 
sored jointly by the German Depart- 
ment and the Literary Society, is a 
Russian film entitled, "Alexander 
N'evsky." The music is by Sergei 
Profkofieff. With it a snort film of 
Joie Limon doing a variation Othello 
will be shown. 

Dr. Caligari Silent Film Programed 

French film 

On November 7, the 
"Orpheus," written and directed by portrayed in 

film, "The Demon in Ait 

Cocteau will be presented. 
Charlie Chaplin's famous short, 
"Easy Street" will be shown with it. 
One of the great film classics, "The 
Cabinet of Dr. Caligari," will be the 
attraction on the night of November 
21. "Van Meegeren's Faked Ver- 
meers" will be shown then also. 
Flemish and German Art Filmed 
Clark Gable and Claudette Colbert 
will appear on Dec. 5 in the story 
of a runaway heiress called, It 
Happened One Night." 

Flemish and German painters of 
the 15th and 16th centuries will be 
the accompanying short 

Harvest Moon Dance 

The Math Club is sponsoring 
a Harvest Moon Dance on Fri- 
d;iv, Oct. 15 from 8-11 at Mem- 
orial Hall. 

Music will be provided by Art 
Dudevoir and his orchestra. Ad- 
mission will be 25 cents. 

Membership for the series of four 
films is one dollar. The showings 
will be held on Sunday nights at 6 
and 8 p.m. Tickets can be obtained 
from members of the German de- 
partment, or Literary Society. For 
further information see Mr. Barron 
in Old Chapel. 

day, and 
should have 

cards. Anyone who has made an ap^ 
pointment and who has not received 
an appointment card is asked to 
check at the Blood Drive Headquar- 
ters in the AFROTC office. 

Anyone who has a release in his 
possession and has not signed up, is 
asked to check in at Headquarters 
and an appointment will be made. 
Those students who do not receive 
releases until next week are asked 
to stop in at Knowlton as soon as 
possible on Monday and an appoint- 
ment will be attempted. Any student, 
21 or over, who does not have an ap- 
pointment, and who wishes to give 
blood can also check in at Knowlton. 
The Blood Drive Center has re- 
ceived requests for replacement of 
over 30 pints of blood. If you wish 
your blood to be donated to any 
K roup or individual you should no- 
tify the women at the registration 
desk at the Blood Center. There have 
been requests for Mr. Amos A. Mer- 
rill Sr. of Holyoke and Mr. James 
H. 'Bradley of New York City. Mr. 
Bradley is the father of Sgt. Brad- 
ley of the AFROTC staff. 

All donors are reminded that they 
should have at least six hours sleep 
the night prior to donation and that 
they should do all possible to re- 
main free of colds. All appointments 
must be met as scheduled in order 
to keep things running smoothly. 

Rer. Dr. James II. Robinson, rat*~, 
religious and civic leader and world 
traveler, will give two lectures in Old 
Chapel auditorium on Oct. 18 and Iff. 

His first lecture, 8 o'clock Monday 

evening at the lirst general meeting 

of th- Christian Association, will be 
,,„ "The Christian Student and Inter- 
national Affairs". 

His speech Tuesday evening for the 
Sociology Club will concern "Africa 
and the Future of the West". 

Dr. Uohinson's major work has been 
the founding of the Church ofVhe 
Master and of the Morningside Com- 
munity Center in Harlem. 

These institutions started with a 
nucleus of less than 50 people and 
now provide religious guidance and 
practical -assistance to over two thou- 
sand representatives of all races. 

In 1935, the Board of Foreign Mis- 
sions of the Presbyterian Church sent 
him on a world tour of University 
centers to improve Christian world re- 
lations. Recently he visited eleven 
African countries. 

Continued on page 3 

The prospective 
given an opportunity 
heads of the various departments and 
have personal interviews with the 
registrar* and deans. 
Attendance Expected To Reach l.WMI 
This year's group of students, par- 
ents high achool teachers ami friends 
is expected to equal the registration 
of 1,000 last year. 

During the six hour "open-house, 
the Scrolls, Maroon Key, and repre- 
sentatives of the departments will act 

as guides. 

As part of a program planned by 
the Armor ROTC, Col. Tarr, Prof, of 
Military Science and Tactics, will give 
an orientation talk in Old Chapel. The 
colonel will answer any questions con- 
cerning the purpose and scope of the 
Armor ROTC program. 

Tank Rides Offered 
A film showing tanks in combat 
will he shown. Tank rides, the big at- 
traction of past years, will again be 

.ducted, this year in the new M41 


Eqntnraa at and facilities used in 

the military science courses will be 
displayed during the (lay OH October 
16. Members of the instructional staff 
and selected cadets from the ad- 
vanced course will be on hand to ex- 
plain the displays to visitors. 


The Editorial Board of the newly- 
formed humor magazine has decided 
to name the magazine YA-HOO. 

The winning name, contributed by 
Nancy Pittsley, '56, was chosen out 
of a large number of entrees from 
both students and faculty. Several 
of the other names considered by the 
Board were Tepee, Wigwam 
Hoo, Umerette, 
Mass. Mania, 

The winner is entitled to a free 

three-year subscription to YA-HOO. 

YA-HOO is in the process of 

(Continued on page 6) 


Mass. Hysteria, 

Warrior, and Metta- 

Model Home To Be Center 
Of 42nd Horticulture Show 

A model home will serve as the 
centerpiece for the 42nd annual Hor- 
ticulture -Show to be held the weekend 
of October 30th. 

According to Professor Paul Pro- 
copio, chairman of the show, the 
home and the grounds, based on con- 
temporary design, will show the pub- 
lic what the modern landscape archi- 
tect is capable of creating. A path 
will lead around the home and 
grounds, when- one may observe them 
more carefully. The queen will 

crowned on the back terrace. 

Florists To Enter Displays 
The Holyoke, Northampton Florist 
and Gardener Club will have on dU 
play cut flowers in the rear of the 
e There will also be exhibitions 
from Smith College, and Mt. Holyoke 
and for the first time from Amherst 
College. lioth Montgomerys Florist 
and Butler and Ullman Florist will 
display roses. 


The Mass. Department of Agricul- 
ture has increased its total award 
from $100 to $150, and the Mass. As- 
sociation of Nurserymen has doubled 
last years prize of $100, for the stu- 
dent exhibits. 

New Fleer Causes Inconvenience 
Due to the new basketball court, 
the displays this year must be moved 
inside th< by mean- of wh» ••!- 

harrow.- arid not trucks SI in the 
past. This year for the first time, the 

use of water will not be permitted. 
AH jui enters, and grad stu- 

dent* of the University, and Stock- 
bridge students in the departments 
of forestry, wild life, floriculture, 
land architecture, pomology, oleri- 
culture, and food management have 
been assigned to different commit- 
Underclassmen majoring in any 
of these departm-nts are 
and urged to participate. 





# «v_ University «f Massachu- \& 

■ ■ i i ......lii.ta nnwsDaper of th<- university »» m u.. rA — _ „ .*** 

Official un.l, r«rudURU »«5fP^r ,£ c l ' nU .nt"" no' fu.ul.y ■*■*«*■ 

pproval prior U, publication. 

$3.00 per year; $1.50 per MMMter it for accuracy or »r 


Subscripts" V 
Oft'K < : 

Memorial Hall. U»i v - " f MaaH - ' 

f Mass., Amherst, Mans. 


The Snack Bar Revisited: 

A Tuke Box in the Wasteland 

rm «• a***^ by Martha 

M«.. Printed twice weekly *"**** %£?%?£'*?*& t^ 


There are many people who object to eating 
at the Dining Hall. Many of them do not ob- 
iect to the food; they don't like the lines At 
G ul hours, the lines are such both upsUirs 
and downstairs, that you are lucky if you wait 
only 15 minutes to get your meal. 

^UpSS, the lines are running at about 
maximum efficiency if twelve people pass the 
Cashier per minute. This rate does not seem to 

for the dismal busi- 

by Jock Lane 

body claims should get the blame 

Hbel The only surprising thing is that people 
still kind enough to call it science. 

The Begats 
But to get back to the beginning. 

In the beginning 

. know. Now Adam begat Bentham. 
Ricardo, who begat various Mills, who begat 

for'straws and napkins just that.he ^jfljii gentry , as the only 

™\ll S^ftX to this, however, and as an 
alternative, they threw their potatoes over their 
shoulders and came to Boston. 

Hegel. The Sneaky Philosopher 
Leaving the potatoes in the air for a »»*»£ 
us return to the begats. In Germany a pair of twins, 
Ma" and Kngels, were begotten by Hegel out < 

be reached very often, but it is *PP^ h £ 
The chief bottle-necks appear to be at the be 
tinning and the end of the serving table. 
g There are too many things to pick up when 
you first enter the serving line, and there is too 
much fumbling 
before you leave 

Some Suggestions 
Whv not lengthen the "business" part of 
the line? The trays, silver, straws and napkins 
rnfrht all be put out in front of the entrance- 
way to the steam table. The line would be 
Zthened in the direction of the stairs, and 
by the time one got to the steam table he would 
already have tray, silver, straws and napkin. 
Student Timing Is Bad 
The biggest reason for the sometimes rid- 
iculous length of the lines is that the studen s 
MM at once. At -oon this is probacy 
unavoidable since there are classes to make. 
B he morning and evening there are dehn- 

f t times when the lines are short and student, 
who really object to lines can time then ar 
rival accordingly. 

However, the trouble with coming to he 
Dining Hall at, say, 6:15 in the evening te that 
often the best meat dish is no longer availa 

js seems that studen*' 

i line. ^ is wel1 to ' 

was Adam, as you 

who begat - 

HUOrn. who begat - : ^-Xl 2L "laws of pop- 

Malthus is the one nroner 

"dismal" label on economics. Tn fact, I 

; Q f\ o-nt to feeling so dismal reading 
" ,m ',t^™«, ,»pulat,o„, rent, etc 
Irish babies on spits and 

about the "iron 


rdo, posthumously. 

You may think that a posthum- 
K ,.statio„,a a pretty neat trick, but then, these 

^dU^*£*. i- laws and set up 
some new Z, under which people did not have to 
Starve forever, after all. 

Beans and Potatoes 
Of the twins, Eagehl did all 
Haw had all the eollega degree, and made up i 

eVer, when the worker revolutions 

other German ■ k f 

not religion that was the trouble at all, but 

For I hit,-, feasant """' " ll aJrM*fc 

known them all: 
Have known tlie evenings, mornings, 

I have vuxmired out my life with 
coffee njwons; 

Putting aside all the deep symbolic 
significance that literati through the 
a K e have attached to this piece of 
writing, perhaps, after all, Eliot was 
only speaking of his college days, 
when he, too, was just another stu- 
dent who filed past the coffee line in 
some snack bar similar to ours. 
Ofif To Asia 
Who can doubt that the greatest 
exchange of ideas occurs in the Snack 
Bar, whether an opinion of prices 
across the counter, or an opinion on 
Asia across the table? For here in 
one corner, we see various members 
of the Intei-national Club, eating 
lunch amid the noise and confusion 
of the noon hour. 

History Major 
Seated at the next table, listening 
to them, is a group of History stu- 
dents, who have just finished writing 
blue books. They have nothing more 
to say, and are very content to listen, 
over cooling cups of coffee. 
Perhaps Oedipus 
Ah! What have we here in isola- 
tion?" It's a young English major, 
struggling through his copy of Greek 
Plays, looking for images. There is a 
weird gleam in his eye as he creeps 
stealthily along, pencil in hand. Don t 
be deceived by the nourished look on 
his face, his cups of coffee are all he 

has in life. 

mention Sarcina 

luteal Hut of course, for the bacteri- 

Ology department has descended from 
the hill, to sip coffee, and dream of 
bigger and better cultures. The lab, 
must be closing now; here are a fee 
Zoology majors with a . . . good heay- 
a skeleton ! Obviou.-ly 

Sigma Delta Tau 

P-i chapter of Sigma Delta Tau 

„k11v announces the pledging of 

f acobson, Elaine Braver, am 

h Pearl '57, on September 30 

K of Vivian Lapidis and Jay 

.„ '57 and Nita Silver '56, on 

her 11- ^^^^ 

Dr. K. Loewenstein Claims 
EDC Virtually Impossible 

Brass Gathers For Celebration 

Did someone 

en's it is, . 

these are conscientious students. 

Music hauntingly fills the air. The 
juke-box is at work again, boasting a 
repetoire of summer hits, guaranteed 
to make anyone quite wistful, until he 
is jarred back into reality by the "ten 
of" bell. 

And Other Greeks 
In the evening, an entirely new set 
Of faces appears. Fraternity and so- 
rority meetings have ended, with a 
mass exodus in the general direction 
of the Snack Bar. Now the talk turns 
to social events, football games, and 
general confusion, which seems the 
delight of every college student. 

Bridge, auction, contract, or what 
have you, is a popular sport at any- 
time in the Snack Bar. Life without 
deck of cards is simply life with 
meaning to these few addicts. 

From Soup To Nuts 
But, as always, the news travels on. 
Heated discussions on E.D.C., Com- 
munist aggression, the float parade, 
the Harvard game, and various cours- 
es and professors, are carried on daily 
by the hundreds of people who flow 
in and out, resting for a moment to 
light a cigarette., and drink a cup of 

All of which goes to prove that the 
destiny of the world lies in Snack 
Bars, and life is. perhaps, after all, 
measured out with coffee spoons. 

Alpha l»hi Omega 

The Kappa Omicron chapter 
in, ha Phi Omega, the National be.- | last 
Jg? Fraternity, till conduct an m- 

-"?^/;T n atTpm^^F,•enc U n^^ 
,,,.,„,„., 14, at i PM.U ^ meetinK 

by Mona Harrington 

The London Nine Power Confer- 
ence is a "calculated risk or a reck- 
less gamble", asserted Dr. Karl 1 
Iwenstein in a talk at Skinner 

of German economic 

dominance, and nat- 
than European loyal- 







Requirement! f°' 
Previous training 

to all 

""'touUng, "Desire to render ser 
'" on Campus, and satisfactory 
Elastic rtinding. Membership ... 
not prevent students 
i\ fraternity 

A. P.O. 


from joining a soc.a 


further information, contact 

Robert Edmunds, 305 Brooks 

Speaking to the International Re- 
lation! Club, Dr. Loewenstem, Wted 
as a close observer of European re- 
lationships, discussed the subject oi 
United StaU-s foreign policy after 
the failure of E. D. C. 

Rearmament of Germany and rei 
toration of sovereignty, a complete 
reversal of postwar policy, is based 
on the hope that Germany will now 
prove herself a peaceful country, 

said the speaker. 


French fears 
and military 
miial, rather 
ties, prevail. 

The plan was further encumbered 
by French demand for the Saar, 
Italian insistance on possession of 
Trieste, and French reluctance to 
submit to further United States con- 

Dr. Loewenstein asserted that the 
final determinant for French rejec- 
tion was Dien Bien Phu and the 
advent of Pierre Mendes- Fiance as 
the -new strong man in France. 

The next step in European for- 
eign policy, the agreement devised 
at the London conference was most 
notable, according to Dr. Loewen 


Delta Sigma ( hi 

ulta Sigma Chi will hold an open 
k , on Friday, October 15, at 7 

college professor, was 
mi possible, since language 

Sigma Kappa 

Beta Eta chapter of Sigma Kap- 
pa announces ^pledging^of *« 

dam „d the r «j-. ^ -^ _ 88er , on f British 

barriers, leadership under Anthony Eden 
The English pledge of equal re- 
Spanish Club sponsibility in European affairs pro- 
Hispanico" will hold its yided ^ balance of power i 

a possible German-Italian 
which was the decisive 

of service. (1. to r.). _ Major 
filing, ret- UCet .'filers, 

RjseTve Officers readvin K to toas xwn yjj-j ^ — , , 0)1 . p^lere, 

Goudy. Major Harris ; I' 1 - C "'J;^ ' X„, J Paul Mather, Ki.est ( apt. 

ret., (apt. Plough, the speaker lrsidu J. Anderson. 

Blanchard. Riiest, Lt Steckel, I apt. B-arrt. K m • fc RUnfler 


factor in 


; Dun i aV Ln M alf e ' 1 5 y 6 and Miriam 
Vnicv Russell, all o«, »»« ,, _, 
Ashwell and Elaine Stewart 57. The 


"El Club 
first meeting of the year on 
ms.lay, October 20, at 7:30 p.m 

^'"of'^^'aSS J^ tm * ^«n« 4 Genna„ re- 
three short talks: Senorita Anita ; armamen . 

Veum on Argentina, Senorita Betty , Dr Loewenstein expressed the De- 
Munch of Chile and ^Xeshments i lief that Germany should remain 
Jr ved f ; Sail ^SSSS! \ disarmed and neutral. He told the 

near capacity audience that 

will be ser' 

Navy and Army Reserve Units 
Cites 5th Anniversary on Campus 

Phi Delta Nu 

fhi Delta Nu sorority announces 
thwciS Pledging of Phyllis Mar- 
Sf -kfi- .Tpannine Pekrul, and Cyn- 

thia Smith, '57. 


The B'nai Brith HiUel. Foundation 


Sc iv ices 

:e on v rioay, ^ 


and Lecture 

its Friday evening 
Series will 

Forestry Club 

Lester Garvin will speak to the 
Forestry Club on Tuesday, October 
19 at 7:30, on "Photogrammetry as 
a Practical Tool in Forestry and 
Wildlife Management." Anyone in- 
vested is invited with a cordial 
invitation to the Rod and Gun Club. 

Bhould come from 

Education Club 

The Education Club will 

hold a 
eting on Thursday, Oc 

pean unification 
common economic policies and the 
desire of the people for the unifica- 
tion of their countries into a Euro- 
pean community. 

-J^&°«*5&£ I Ser'l TSIr; 

the economics, but 
id made up 
One of his slo- 
e people." How- 
of 1848 failed, un- 

named Feaerbeeh claimed that it w 



just too many people; 

And 'if 'it sometimes seems that students do not 

e it is well to remember 
lhat there are now about 500 veterans he-; 
so we know that there are at least 600 stu 
dents who are at least two years tired of stand- 

inK in i" ie - 


Upstairs, there are . 
so that probably not much improvement can 
be expected. At the Snack Bar more can be 

"^Railing against the lackadaisical attitude 
«J trip student help is as useless as railing 
ag^nst ate but even within this limitation 
IT efficiency of the Snack Bar can be im- 


More Suggestions 

How about having the grill full at the rush 
hours' Why not have the cold sandw.ches al- 
readv'made «P? Why not have the counter- 
men (and countc-women) given just one job 
Tomewhere on the line, when there .s enough 
v°r Th s seems to be the idea at present, yet 
n *£ "ut one person for both the coffee 
and the cash-register. "Ithough « of these 
spots are bottlenecks. As a last """J^™ 
caah register could be moved to the middle, 
aTd ! a Uttto table put outside thecounter. 

seems thai abort the time the Irish vvere 
,;,.,i„es over their shoulders and cominE 

"full of beans" when the revolution came. 

A Box of Tools 

This episode is not entirely made up, but Feuerbach 
was ; philosopher, not an economist, and hence need 
not be taken seriously. 

Marx's preposterous idea that everybody could have 
tbe same amount Ijja---^^ ^ economi! 

cat brought economics and eco- 

„„ mi c de,erm,n,sm ™„ ™.~ -^^ ^^ by 

after all, is nothing more 

ever since have 
claiming that economics, 
than a "box of tools." 

At Roosevelt Raceway 

^Tn'y box of too,, The elassie^entr^ ««.» ehed, 

ttJMZ S&ZXZ nature - 
the machine they were supposed to tool up. 

All Bets Off 
Into the breach leaped Lord Keynes, ^~j£ 
a Leaping Lord, but an economist. 

g£k£ for the first half of the 
semester are as follows: 
October 15— Dean Robert b. Hop- 



October- To be announced 
November 5-Mr. Edwin D. Drive.; 


12— Mr. Hugh Mont- 

Rev. J. Robinson . . . 

Continued from page 1 
As a world traveler and leader or 
many community enterprises, Dr. Rob- 




November 19-Mr. Arthur 




82 of the Liberal Arts Annex. They 
will be movies and refreshments af- 
ter the business meeting. 

Newman Club 

Monseignor Hayes will address the 
Newman Club at the Dtah^CoW" 
mons on Tues., Oct. 19, at f.M p.m. 


There will be a meeting of all per- 

sons interested in debating with 

'XheV Hillel groups of other colleges, 

on Friday, October 16, at 4:80 p.m. 

The Friday evening services and 
lecture series will commence tonight 
at7:30 at Hillel House. Dean Robert 
S. Hopkins, Jr. will, speak on Stu- 
dent Personnel Services at the Uni- 
versity". Everyone is welcome. 

ineon is in constant demand as a con 
ittltant <>n racial problems. 

\ popular speaker in civic and edu 
cations! gatherings, ha averages over 
a thousand miles a week and prob- 
ably speaks to more students than any 
other man in the U. S. 

His scholastic honors include hon- 
orary degrees from Lincoln Univer- 
sity, the New School of Social Re- 
search, Wooster College and Wesley- 
an University. 

An autobiographical work, Road 
Without Turning", is now in its third 
printing, and a second book, "Tomor- 
row Is Today" will be off the presses 
Jan. 1, 1955. 

The U S Naval Reserve Company 
1-3 and ihe U. S. Army Reserve Re- 
search and Development Unit 1002 
jointly celebrated their fifth ann.ver- 
saI -V on the U. of M. campus I uesday 
evening at the Commons. These units 
. irv ma( l,. up Of members of the teach 
lag staffs at the University and near 
by colleges. 

Organised m May », l*», the 
Naval Reserve Research Company has 
a present membership of thnty. l.t. 

j ()S( .ph E. Steckel is Commanding IH- 
ftcer; Lt. Edward Anderson is Mall 

Officer. Past Commanding Officer, are 

U Cmdr. Etward D. Emerson ami 
Lt. Cmdr. George R. Richason. 

The Army Reserve Research and 
Development Ualt, organised about ■ 

m( ,„th later, on June 23, has a present 
membership of twenty. U. < ol. Mack 
Dreka and MaJ. W. K. Harria are 

romm:ulllin , Officer and Executive 
Officer respectfully. P»st Cnmniand- 

lB g Officer is U. Col Carl B. Paliara. 
Distinguished goeeti of the Naval 
unit include.1 Capt. Theodora Wan 
chard, Director of the Reserve 1 ro- 

,,,„„ oili-e of Naval Research ia 

Washington; Capt. D. E.Deanl. Com 

mending Offieer, Office 
search in Boston; Mr 

Jean Paul Ma I pear in 

. 11. Wray Rohnnan, Ret. Pres- 
ident of the Massa.husetts Reserve 
Officer! Association; and Lt ( "indr. 
Hor aee V. Burr, Program Offieat of 

,,„. Offices Of Naval Research m BOO- 

Quests Of the Army unit WOW Col. 

Raymond Tarr, PNST, diversity of 

Massachusetts; Lt. Col. John S. Sul- 
livan Jr., Unii Advisor, Springfield; 
U, C..I. Carl R. Felhrs. Ret. Head, 
F,,od Technology, Qniversit* ( »f 

Massachusetts and Dr. Dale II. Siel- 
i„g, Director, Agriculture Experiment 
Station, University of HassachttSettS. 
The main speaker of the evening 
wis Dr. Harold Plough, Professor of 
Biology at Amherst College. Who 

spoke on The Btect of Radiation on 

Plant and Animal Life", lie said that 
the radiation resulting from the 
atomic blasts on Nagasakie and Hiro- 
shima has caused a change In tbe 
ratio Of men to women and ... the 
number of freaks born in these areas. 
A careful study will also be made of 
the offspring of the next general. on. 
Research on the effects of 
on plant life is being undertaken in 
Nevada, the results of which w.ll ep 
scientific journals shortly. 

Two Young Men With Background in Japan 
Find It Is Indeed "A Small World 

by Sam Kaplan 
Without doubt, there are plenty of went to Japan when his father^ 

such things as 

I carrying top weight, including 
"liouidity preference," "marginal pro- 

■ "induced inflation," and F. D. Roose- 
rL—d »r not. Keyne Vr ed we,, jn'ron 
until the head of the stretch, when a ^vvar nroKe up 
the race To this day, nobody knows whom 
Federal Reserve and Fixed Incomes also ran. 

, the center of the railing could be taken Letters To ^e Campus 
out. Two lines could then be set up. 

Hope For Improvement 

Complaint about the food is almost as auto 
mntic at college as it is in the army. The cooks 
Tnd manag mLt at the Dining Hall have to put 
r P vTh a g lot of carping. There wtU always 
complaints about the lines, too. But in tins 
c^e the critism is Justified because something 

can be done. 

Most of the suggestions included here are 
from students on the campus and «■ 
tense at being expert. They are_ merely ideas 

From The Foreign Students 

On behalf of the foreign students on this campus 
and myse'fl would like to thank the Student Senate 
rnd Atretic Council for offering us the #*** *>££ 
/>, Collegian, Concert tickets. Handbook and student 
athletics identification card without cost 
' lt I would also like to thank D, Sidney Waxier, for- 
eign student advisor, for his assistance in this matter. 
Parviz Darviche 
President of International Club 

fTthe Dining Hall management to consider. 

Thev represent an opinion that some reorgani- ^ D&y ^ success 
+- n „f thP serving lines, particularly in tne appreciation to 

lick Bar can Xt a large saving tftime »Z -reaiio" department. Scrol,*, 

and tempers. 


And The Mt. Toby Rec. Project 

thank all those who made Mour, 
that it was. We especially extend 
■oviding food, 
Maroon Key, 

APO and Isogon 

, thank all those who made Moun 
our appreciation to the Commons for providing food 

roommates on this campus who went 
to the same high school. It is even 
possible that there are several 
roomies who went to the same school 
and never met before coming to the 

But what are the possibilities of 
those roommates— the ones who had 
gone to the same school but had 
never met until college— coming 
from a high school in Nagoya, Jap- 


One day last year, Bruce Beckwith 
shrugged on his Nagoya basketball 
team jacket and stepped out into the 
hall of his dormitory. 

It was this jacket which served 
as a marker for Dean Glazier, who 
lived two doors down the hall. Dean, 
it seems, had also been a student at 


And over a bag of stolen apples 
(but not stolen from University or- 
chards, insists Dean) the two de- 
cided to room together. 

Out of the perhaps 150 American 
students who had attended the Na- 
goya American School in the past 
seven years, two of them, who had 
never before met, had come together 
at the University, some 9000 miles 
from Japan. 

Bruce Beckwith, whose first name 

Robert, though he usually denies 

a name," he says), 

assigned there by the Army m 19a0. 
He entered Nagoya American School 
in the middle of the ninth grade, ana 
did not return to America until Sept. 
1951. He moved to Wakefield, Mass, 
and from there came to the Univer- 

His roommate, Dean Glazier, 
journeyed to Japan when his father 
s ordered there by the Air Force- 
in sixth 



it ("too common 


At that time, Dean was 

grade. After he returned to tBM 

country in 1949, he moved about 

some, and then went to Germa 

where he finished high school. 

Bruce, who is Mettawampe 
Indian who leads the Redmen bana 
at football games and rallies, 
members the Japanese teenaj:ei = 
mostly for their great eagerness 
learn. He recalls one boy who usea 
to follow him around, continual!, 
asking questions. 

The two smiled ironically as *■* 
remembered the school itself, ft** 
a battered old bombed out bus.nes» 
building, seven stories high. «■ 
school occupied the second and tnn 
floors," recalled Bruce. 

Around the corner from the school, 
he said, was a small record sW 
which carried all the American JW 
tunes. "Most American place in - 
goya," smiled Bruce. 

.and how it started 

rroRir Adams says: "When I was at the University of 
Minnesou'leaming to be a reporter for the Datly, I live, 
peanut nutter sandwiches. It took me nmejJJJ o 
Graduate (with time out to earn tuition! ) When I marri 
?!."*:. ITLrU ™ a cub for the Star, I lived on love 

nn<l went to work as a cub for i 
and macaroni I worked like a horse writing about every- 
thm^on earth, before I made the grade as a columnist. 
Now^rm eating better _ even better than a horse!" 


Make the 30-Day Camel Mildness 
Test. Smoke only Camels for 30 
days - see for yourself why 
Camels' cool mildness and rich 
flavor agree with more people 
than any other cigarette! 

Tt C ORY: S Camels - America's most popular cigarette ... oy fart 

B. J. B»ynoldi Tobicco Comptnr 

Wln»ton-B»l«in. N. C 



fha/i any otter cigarette/ 

TU mmaggw ooujgu» Bg*I qctqbek is, mm 


TIIK ■MAW ft^ntJ.-'iv" ^ _ - . 

Briggsmenlspiitl^Games Yrosh Gridsters To Challenge 
Against Amherst, WPI Foes^ Monson Academy Here Today 

. U •«.*.!„ I — ,1 In »»C li*M1Tllt 

Coach Larry Briggt' soccer squad won one udtt 0«J*fc 

week defeating the Worcester Tech Engineers, 4-2 at Alumni 
JS Satul dav before 9000 corner-of-the-eye fans, who were sit- 
V^^^Tt^ stadium. The fa*, came Wednesday, 
4-0, at the hands of Amherst across town. 

UM 4. WPI 2 

Tho UMass soccer squad returned , 
to the victory trail here Saturday 
with a decisis. 1-2 conquest of the 
Engineer* from Worcester Tech. Ihe 
Winning effort was marked by a 
strong Redman offense. Conch Larry 
Briggi noted that "the pasaworh was 

Ed Monaghan proved the offeneive 
star for the home ehih as be rammed 
two goalB past Tech goalie Art Lilli- 
bridge, one in the second period and 
again in the fourth. 

Clarence Simpson opened th( ' S( '"'" 
fog for I'M 'm the initial period, and 
B oali« Ton. Cornelius successfully- 
tended his cage throughout the first 

In the second canto, the Engineers 
tied it up with Art Ledoux doing the 
■coring, hut Monaghan kicked through 
his first goal shortly before the quar- 
ter ended, and the score stood 2-1 in 
favor of the Redman as the third pe- 
riod began. 

Early in the fourth quarter Monag- 
han tallied what proved to be the 
winning marker, and soon after Bud- 
dy Haucherio of the Kedmen scored to 
put the game on ice. 

Amherst 4. UM 

An inspired Amherst College eleven 
chalked her first win over the Univ. 
of Massachusetts in the annual-and 
never - ending-intra-town competion 
when her soccer eleven blanked the 
Kedmen hooters 4 to at Amherst s 
Hitchcock Field Wednesday. 

Co-Captains Hal Seward a«d 
Charlie Rogers teamed with substi- 
tues Joe Eades and Gil Sylvester in 
fashioning the four goals that 
handed the Briggsmen their third de- 
feat of the season against two wins. 
The Kedmen and the Jeffs held 
each other at bay during the first 
two cantos and the score stood at 
a deadlocked 0-0 going into the third 

The well-matched teams pushed 
well into the third period before the 
scoring ice was broken. Inside left 
forward Hal Seward took over his 
fellow Co-Captain's scoring duty 
star Charlie llogers was effectively 
stymied by the Kedmen defense and 
booted the first Amherst goal. 

Rogers found his scoring toe early 
in the fourth period and was joined 
in the scorebook by subs Eades aiid 

for the F rosh. . — 

Frosh Harriers Swamp Yale 
In Very Impressive Opener 

by Phil Gaylord 

Coach Bill Footrick's freshman cross country team proved 
itself a well-balanced and well-coached outfit Tuesday as it won, 
19-39 against the Eli frosh in New Haven. The Little Indians 
' | showed much promise as they 


promise as 
the first seven places 
to exhibit an almost 

in the 


How a Vh hour "gem-cutting" operation 
became an 8-minute mechanized job 

Most of these machines were either 
completely or largely designed and de- 
veloped by Western Electric engineers. 

RESULTS: With skill built into the 
machines— with costly hand operations 
eliminated— this Western Electric mech- 
anization program raised production 
of quartz crystals from a few thousand 
a year to nearly a million a month 
during the war years. This is just one of 
the many unusual jobs undertaken and 
solved by Western Electric engineers. 

PROBLEM: Preparing 

quartz crystals for use 

as electronic frequency 

controls calls for the 
highest degree of precision. So much so, 
in fact, that prior to World War II 
skilled gem-cutters were employed to 
do the job. 

But during the war, there were not 
enough gem-cutters to keep up with the 
demand for crystals in radar, military 
communications and other applications. 

Western Electric tackled the job of 
building into machines the skill and 
precision that had previously called for 
the most highly skilled operators. 

SOLUTION: Here is how quartz crystals 
are made now-by semi-skilled labor in 
a fraction of the time formerly required: 

A quartz stone is sliced into wafers on 
a reciprocating diamond-edged saw, 
after determination of optical and elec- 
trical axes by means of an oil bath and 
an X-ray machine. Hairline accuracy is 
assured by an orienting fixture. 

The wafers are cut into rectangles on 
machines equipped with diamond saws. 
The human element is practically elim- 
inated by means of adjustable stops and 
other semi-automatic features. 

The quartz rectangles are lapped 
automatically to a thickness tolerance 
of plus or minus .0001". A timer prevents 
overlapping. Finally, edges are ground 
to specific length and width dimensions 
on machines with fully automatic micro- 
feed systems. 

SEX STEST-SiSE IUSS Sfi SU ~ - — ■ N - ** c "* 


Peter Schvvarz was the winner of 
the gruelling contest, and the next 
six men followed for the Kedmen— 
Peter Cobleigh, Dick Prouty, Tom 
Flynn, Carl Baker, Dave Herpey, and 
Bill LaBell. Prouty's third place fin- 
ish was a mild surprise, and he looked 
like one of the most improved men 
on the squad. 

Coach Footrick remarked, "the 
depth on this squad is very good and 
some of these boys will be a lot of 
help for the varsity next year." 

The frosh record now stands at 1-1 
as they lost to Harvard in their first 
meet, 30-25. The low score wins in 
cross country. 

M.I.T. will invade Alumni Field 
tomorrow at 2:00 p.m. An addition to 
the frosh schedule has been an- 
nounced—the Little Indians will meet 
Huntington Prep here on November 

Little Indians Begin 
Last Home Tilt at 4 

by John Holowchuck 

Alumni Field will be the battle 
scene this afternoon at 4 p.m., as 
the UMass Yearlings take the field 
| against the Monson eleven. The little 
Indians, out after victory numb, 
two, showed their strength last F: 
day by posting a 20-0 win over the 
Springfield College frosh. 

Coach Henry Woronicz plans to 
start the same eleven which itarW 
the Springfield game: at ends, Den- 
nis Kalata and John O'Keefe— both 
boys played well last week; tackles, 
Hal Pinstein and Arnie Noyes, 
guards, Lewis Varrichione and Jok 
Sullivan — both excelled on defen* 
in the last frosh game; center, "Lit- 
tle Joe" DeCarolis, who looked big 
as he recovered a couple of key fum- 
bles last week. 

Calling tfhe signals and perform- 
ing in the quarterback slot will be 
George Blume. The left halfback 
position will be filled by Andy Mur- 
ray, while Bill MacLean will be 
called upon to play righthalf. Round- 
ing out the squad at fullback will be 
Don McNulty, a boy who showed 
good promise in the Springfield en- 

The coach realizes that about twelve 
boys have been playing exceptionally 
well, but Woronicz is primarily inter- 
ested in the team as a whole which 
looks as good as last year's 
frosh squad. 

The spectators will witness a ftMt 
number of freshmen participating in 
today's contest. This system will not 
only benefit the frosh, who will gain 
valuable game experience, but it will 
aid head coach Charlie O'Rourke's 
1955 team also. 

The Monson Academy team has an 
advantage in tomorrow's game, since 
they have played one more game than 
the UM frosh. Monson lost its opeaet 
to a strong Lawrence eleven, but la.-t 
week showed good form in whippini: 
Stockbridge 14-0. 

The game will be played on the var- 
sity field. 


Lineup Intact As Itedmen Prepare For Second Away Game 

L.1IR U|i I""* Bnd , )avr lnK ,. am ^ 

UM Hopes to 
Fourth Straight 


-to f> 


All those Freshmen who did 
not take the swimming test and 
are required to take it are asked 
to report to the pool Wednesday 
or Thursday of next week be- 
tween 4 and 5. 

Dates Arranged 
For Archery Clinic 

A WAA ArChery Clinic will be 
I eld Sat., Oct. 16, from 10 a.m. to 
4 p.m. behind the Abbey. Students 
from Buvais, Smith and Brooklyn 
College will participate. 

Mrs. Jean Lee Lombardo, 1W> 
National Archery Champion, wfl 
hold a demonstration period Sat. af- 
ternoon starting at 2 p.m. 

The morning session will include 

a Junior Columbia Shoot, followed 

by a luncheon in the Commons. 

Pistol Team In case of rain this clinic will be 

tisioi lean, ^ ^ Anyone ^ 

All candidates for the pistol team ' . g .^.^ to aUend> A , 

are requested to report to the poo are under the direction 

in the Cage next Tuesday at 5. All J h mana , e 

interested students are urged to at- \ ot J "°J ° 

for W AA. 

Harriers Bow 
To Eli Runners 

The upset-minded UMass harriers 
nearly scored a surprise win over 
the power-packed Yale woodsmen as 
Z, dropped a close 26-33 decision 
t „ the Bulldogs at Hartford last 

Taeaday. _ . .. 

Bob Horn finished first for the 
third time in four starts as he came 
in far ahead of the nearest Eli 
challenger. His time the fastest of 
the eeaaott, was a fleeting 2o:01.o. 
Cptain Wil Lepkowski followed 
, ,v on his heels in 25:37. Soph- 
„ m(11 ,: Bobby Brown was seventh 
v.uh another ^cond-year man Fred 
Steele coming in tenth. 

De»pit« their record of one win 
three losses, the Redmen have 
I hopes of ann'exing their fourth 
light Yankee Conference title. 
,,h Bill Footrick pointed out to- 
thai the showing against Yale 
was encouraging and that all we 
ediil little more strength up the 
1,11,. to go all the way and cop the 
coveted title once again. 

Tomorrow the men of Bill Foot- 
rick meet MIT in their first home 
race of the year. MIT is always a 
New England cross country power, 
but haven't been on the UMass slate 
for four years. It is remembered 
that the last time UM raced thetn- 
meers, it was a snowy day and the 
Redmen came through with memor- 
able triumph. 

For the interest of the fans 
and students within the range of 
WMUA this Saturday, the stu- 
dent station will broadcast the 
UMass-Rhode Island game from 
Kingston. Capable Norm Marcus 
and Pete Stoler will be at the 
microphone for the second 
straight week. The kilocycles of 
the campus station are 91:1 FM 
and 640 AM. 

Continued from pane 1 
ais, with Rhody on the long end of 
the acore, 16-10, with two ties in the 
-7 games to date. Last year the Ram* 
won 41-14, so UMass will be out with 
revenge in their minds, a la laet weak. 
Finding suitable replacements for 
last year's now graduated backfield 

,lus Abbruzzi, is the biff** problem 
Coa£ h Kopp faced this fall at Rhode 
Island. The three departed ball car- 
riers, Don Aimy, Slick Fina, and Ed | ol 
Fratto, left gaping holes in the Rhody 


Di Piro To Call Signals 
It is expected that Coach Kopp will 
go along with the lineup that has 
carried the Rams through four games 
so far. This means that Frank 
will be at quarterback, with Ed I De- 
Simone and Dick Cahill at halfback 
posts, unless Abbruzzi can answer the 
bell The fullback position will go to 
Chris Latos, a converted guard, who 
ousted sophomore John Leach for the 

starting role. . 

The Rhode Island line is in fine 
shape with no serious injuries to any 

. . mi 1,. w«- Minn — - 

GiUbons, a mere 226, holds forth, with 
Harry Brenner and John O'Leary at 
guard*. The center will be eoph Char- 
lie Hunt. 
< oaefa Kopp has six returning ends 

from last year's combine, and has to 
choose tWO to Itart the game. Ihe 

naif do«en poeaibllitiei Include George 
Boitano and Jack Connor, the most 
likely prospects, plus Harry Hanchett. 
Hills Scott and Sheedy, ami Bob Tay- 
Hanchett, a quick 150 pounder. 

Rhode Island Student Tickets 
Student, may punmase reduced 

price tickets for the Rhode Island 
Jame at Rhode Island. This may be 
oone by showing your Student Iden- 
tification card at the gate. 

hails from Honolulu. 

Like Connecticut. Rhode Island ftg- 
ure.l on Massachusetts as a relate 
breather in pra-aeaaoa ratings. Ihus 
the Redmen are squeezed in between 
toughies Brown and Hofstra ^on ^ t he 
Ra» slate. But right now, I Mass 
rated fifth in New England and fSrd 
little Rhody is hoping 

shape with no serious injunc to a. ^^ ^ O'Kourkcnion on an off 

of the many lettermen. The big man unbeaten Redmen hi 

and we mean big— is Dynamite Dick 

Gran* 247 pound tackle, who was 
chosen on numerous "all" teams las 
season. This senior is usually at the 
top of the pile after a line play. 
Gibbons On Tackle 
At the other tackle post, Charlie 

ay The unbeaten Redmen haven't 
had one yet. but cockiness, the biggaat 
factor in a bad day. has not entered 
the UM picture at all. 

,.-,„. the forces Of O.arh Charlie 

O'Bourke the lineup will remain the 
same This means that Frank Mc- 

Signs of Progress 

After a year's wait, the sign pic- 
tured at right finally came through 
and was erected under the supe-- 
vision of Athletic Director Warren 
McGuirk. Its ,*8ition on campus is 
at the intersection of North Pleas- 
ant Street and Ellis Drive, on the 
northeast corner. The main p«rp«. 
of the attractive sign will be to at- 
tract the autoists traveling by the 
cam as! The football schedule is 
prfatad on it and placed to by .«- 
Movable slides, which will be le 
pCd by boards with our basket 
ball and baseball opponents as the 
season processes. This is another 
move in the present swing of em- 
pnasis on athletics here at UM and 
his sign helps to beautify the cam- 
pus b\£de. informing the passerby 
of coming sports events. 

Frosh Hooters Tie 
Williston Eleven, 1-1 

Al Hoelzel's freshman soccer 
squad fought back to tie Williston 
1 " 1 at the Easthampton prep 
school last Wednesday. 

The scorebook will show that a 
Williston boy named Willard scored 
his team's only goal but Mas, 
know better; the ball that Willed 
bold struck a Redman defender 
and bounded into the goal. 

Web Cutting put the Mass. fresh- 
men back in the game his 
fourth canto tally. 

A Pieture Story 

Dermott and Dave Ingram will share 
end spots with Vic Biaaonnette and 
Gappy Kidd, while Al Gilmore and 

LOU Kirsch divide tackle- posts with 

Bob* Thaller and Dufault 

Uuberti Expected To Play 
Ron Mathaaon and Don Macl'hec 
will play at guards, with John Mc 
Cowan and Ken MacKae at center 
Jim Ruberti, the club's main casualty, I 
,s expected to dress and make his pre- 
sence known also. 

In the backfield, Tom Whalen, Red 
Porter, Dick Wright, and Red John- 
son will start, with Jack Noble. RogaZ 
Karons, Hal Dowers, and Phil Surgen 
ready to go in when the RI line is 
softened up. Jackie Whalen and 
Howie Burns should see some action 
in the baektield also. 

Massachusetts has never won four 
straight under Mssrs. McGuirk and 
(TRourke, and have never won more 
than six in a row in history. The mo- 
mentum of this ball club is growing 
every week and a victory Saturday 
would break the former record and 
put the latter mark in jeopardy. 
CMass football teams that have won 
six in a row were in 1901, '24, and '.11. 
Although the Rhode Island captain 
is selected game by game, it is known 
that the coaching remains the same 
every week. Under head coach Hal 
Kopp are assistants John Chapman, 
Herb Mack, Jack Guy, and William 
Collins. The UM coaching staff in- 
clude! Chat Gladchuck, Henry Woron- 
icz, Jack Benoit, and Karl Lordea n 
addition to head each O'Rourke. Lor- 

den scouted Rhody List week against 
Brown, in a game marred by a near 
critical bead injury to a Brown line- 
man. His concussion was first believed 
wry serious, but he now is given a 
Vary good chance of pulling through. 

Opponent Scoreboard 

Here is ■ roundup of how the 
I Mass opponents fared in last week's 
names, and their schedules for this 
Saturday. Last week: 
HARVARD 18, Cornell II 
Trinity 27, TUFTS 8 


This week: 

Springfield at A1C 
Columbia at HARVARD 

Maine- at IVONN 


VERMONT at Rochester 

Delaware al NliW HAMPSHItE 
TUFTS at Colby 
UMASS oppeaoate in capital". 




Rhode Island 






















Ther«- will be a meeting of all 
ewimming candidates (varsity only) 
at the pool Monday at 5. < oach . <m 
Loners hopes everyone hUereetaa 
will attend. 




Kirkoff--2 p.m. 





C & C 

Complete Party 

Next to the Town Hall 



& Heating 

Telephone 1116 

Quartz stones are cut into wafers on this dia- 
mond-edged saw, with orientation to optical 
axis controlled by fixture. This is just one of 
several types of machines designed and devel- 
oped by Western Electric engineers to mecha- 
nize quartz cutting. 

63 South Pleasant Street — 






Welcome Back Friends 



— Featuring — 


Hours: Friday & Saturday, 7 a.m,l a.m.; Other Days, 7 a.m,12 p.* 

Closed Tuesday 

For Sale 


1 Men's Raleigh 

1 Women's Schwinn 


Westview Trailer Park $5 — U.M 

Send a contribution *° 


u,b,UUI *„. Chicago II, Illinois 

540 North Michigan Ave.. Chicago 

Roseland Ballroom 

Attraction for 

All Dance Lovers 




Perry Borrelli 
and his orchestra 

TUES„ OCT. 19th 

and His Orchestra 

Color + collar + comfort = 
The right ARROW Shirt for you! 

You don't have to be a math major to figure it out. Arrow 
shirts offer you so many fine colors and patterns in you 
favorite collars, that it's a breeze to have plenty of style 
in your wardrobe. 

Shown above are, the Sussex button-down in a neat tatter- 
sol check, and the smooth Radnor »E" in sohd color. 
Both $5.00. The goodlooking Arrow Sussex in a we -bred 
stripe, $4.50. They're comfortable, "correct • ihnfty too. 






The UMass team tied for twen- 
tieth place in the National Inter- 
collegiate Dairy Cattle Judging Con- 
test which was held recently in Wat- 
erloo, Iowa. One of the members of 
the team, Allan Turner, took second 
place in judging Ayrshires and was 
fourteenth in judging all breeds in 

the contest. 

Keen competition resulted in team 
scores that were unusually close. 
Ohio State, the winner of last year s 
contest, placed nineteenth this year, 
only two points above the UMass 

G The UMass team included Allan 
Turner, Robert Sturtcvant, James 
Clapp, David Dik, and Neil Trull 


~ ._•.„ .; 1-00 n.m. Soccer vs. Universi 

26 New Senators . . . 

Continued from page 1 
the University to supervise the social 
life of the campus. The President of 
the Senate shall forward the names 
of student representatives for ap- 

6. Buildings and Grounds -pro- 1 
motes the Physical welfare of the 
campus and transmits complaints 
from the student body to the proper 


7 Boarding Halls-to promote 
the" improvement of food service on 

the campus. . 

8 Election— consists of a chairman 
and a senator from each residential 
unit and is responsible for the con- 
duct of all student government elec- 
tions held on the campus. 

9 Men's Affairs— composed of 
men members of the Senate. Pre- 
scribes rules pertaining to the men 
students of the campus. These rule* 
must be approved by the Dean of 

Men. , -j 

10 Women's Affairs— composed of 

the women members of the Senate. 

Prescribes rules pertaining to the 

women students. These rules must be 

approved by the Dean of Women. 

♦Ya-hoo' Chosen ... 

Continued from page 1 
rounding out its staff, and plans to 
publish its first issue Winter Carni- 
val weekend. Positions are still open 
on the literary, art, and business 
staffs, and all interested and|or tal- 
ented undergraduates are welcome to 
attend the next staff meeting. 

There will be a full staff meeting 
Tuesday, Oct. 19, at 4:30 p.m. in 
Mem Hall. 

Single Pearl Ring in vicinity of 
Goessmann, Skinner, and Pi Phi on 
October 7. If found, please return to 
Sally Grahn at 306 Hamlin House, or 
Pi Phi. ^^^^^^^___ 


"Whn kit* an a kaUt 

Friday, October 15 
6:45 p.m. Massachusetts Bible Fel- 
lowship, Stockbridge, Room 113 
7:30 p.m. Hillel Sabbath Services, 
Hillel House, Speaker, Dean R. S. 
Hopkins, Jr. 
8:00 p.m. Open dance. Christian As- 
sociation Square Dance, Drill Hall 
8:00 p.m. Open dance. Math Club 

Dance, Memorial Hall 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Phi 
Sigma Kappa; Theta Chi 
Saturday, October 16 

High School Guest Day 

10:00 a.m. Registration, Physical 
Education Cage 

10:00-12:00; 1:30-4:00 Interviews, 
University Offices 

11:45-12:45 Luncheon at University 

1:00-4:00 Guided tours of Cam- 
pus and continuous showing of 
"Your State University", Skinner 


Lost: 1 tan wallet has been lost. Please 
return to Leach House or Collegian. 
N. J. Leary. 

Found: A pair of light brown rimmed 
glasses in a brown case. Also > a black 
pocket comb in the .case. Near Knowl- 
ton the week of the Leaders Confer- 
ence. Owner may pick them up at 

Found: A sum of money has been 
found in the University Store. Inquire 
of Manager. 

A oair of glasses in a hrown alli- 
gator^ case. Finder please contact 
Marilyn Harts at Pi Phi 

1:00 p.m. Soccer vs. University of 

1:30-5:30 Sorority Round Robins, 

Sorority Houses 
2:00 p.m. Varsity Cross Country vs. 

2:00 p.m. Freshman Cross Country 

vs. M.I.T. 
800 p.m. Open: Semi-Formal Dance, 
sponsored by Hillel, Drill and Mem- 
orial Halls; "Frosh Frolic" (Open 
to Freshmen and their dates), Ar- 
nold House; Invitation Dances: Al- 
pha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Gamma Rho; 
Alpha Tau Gamma; Kappa Sigma; 
Phi Mu Delta; Phi Sigma Kappa, 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Q.T.V., Sigma 
Phi Epsilon; Theta Chi 

Sunday, October 17 

1:30-5:30 and 

6:30-9:30 p.m. Sorority Round Rob- 
ins, Sorority Houses 

7:00 p.m. Orthodox Club. Memorial 
Room, Memorial Hall 

Monday, October 18 

9:00 a.m.-2:45 p.m. Blood Drive. 
Knowlton House 

4-00 p.m. Statettes, Memorial Hall 

5:00 p.m. Marching Band, Memorial 

7:80 p.m. University Ballet, Memor- 
ial Hall 

(;■:{() p.m. American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers and Institute 
for Radio Engineers, Engineering 
8:00 p.m. Student Christian Associ- 
ation Meeting, Chapel Aud. 

Tuesday, October 19 

9:00 a.m.-2:45 p.m. Blood Drive, 

Knowlton House 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 

Hall -. . 

5:00 p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, 

Memorial Hall 
5:00 p.m. Vespers, Skinner Auditor- 

6-30 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 
6:30 p.m. Isogon-Scrolls Coffee Hour 

for Women Transfer Students, 

Skinner Lounge 
7-00 p.m. Senate, Skinner, Room 4 
7:30 p.m. Zoology Club, Fernald 

Hall, Room K 
7:30 p.m. Newman Club, University 


8:00 p.m. Sociology Club. Speaker, 
James H. Robinson, New York City, 
'•Africa and the Future of the 
West". Chapel Auditorium 

Wednesday, October 20 

9:00 a.m.-2:45 p.m. Blood Drive, 

Knowlton House 
11 00 a.m. Stockbridge School Con- 
vocation, Memorial Hall Auditorium 
4:00 p.m. Statesmen, Memorial Hall 
4:00 p.m. Christian Association Cof- 
fee Hour, Farley Club House 
5.00 p.m. Marching Band, Memorial 

Hall . _ 

5:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 
ject Committee, Memorial Hall 
5:00 p.m. Panhellenic Council, Mem- 
orial Hall 
6:30 p.m. Inter fraternity Council 
6:30 p.m. Symphony Singers, Stock- 
bridge, Rooms 113 and 102 
0:45 p.m. Dance Band, Memorial 

Hal1 ~. , n 

7:00 p.m. Men's Judiciary, Chapel I 

7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary, Chapel 

7:00 p.m. WMUA, Skinner, Room 4 
7:00 p.m. Stockbridge Student Coun- 

cil, Memorial Hall 
7:00 p.m. Recreation Club, Chapel D 

Thursday, October 21 

♦10:00 a.m. Academic Procession. In- 
augural of Jean Paul Mather, Presi- 
dent of the University of Massa- 

•10:30 a.m. Inaugural Ceremony, 

Curry S. Hicks Gymnasium 

1:00 p.m. Luncheon for Delegates 

and Representatives, University 


3-00-5:00 p.m. Reception for Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Mather, Skinner Hall 
Auditorium (3:00-4:00 delegates 
and representatives; 4:00 - 5:00 
alumni and friends) 

4 00 p.m. Faith and Heritage Com- 
mission, Christian Association, 
Chapel Seminar 

4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 

5:00 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 

6:30 p.m. University Band, Memor- 
ial Hall 
7:00 p.m. Collegian Staff, Memorial 


7:00 p.m. N:ti:uls, Pool 

7:00 p.m. Philosophy Club, Stock- 
bridge, 220 

7:00 p.m. Christian Service Club, 

Skinner, 217 
7:00 p.m. German Club, Skinner 

7:30 p.m. Education Club, Liberal 

Arts Annex 


♦Open to the public 

Fri., Sat. — Oct. 15, 16 


— Oct. 17-18 

Correct Booking 

w SupqiScopt 



» ikmuii) ncmi 


It's the FILTER that Counts 
and UNI has the Best! 

T oTVT is sweeping the country ... a 
LrlVl smash success, overnight! No 
cigarette ever went so far so fast, because 
no filter compares with UM's exclusive 
miracle tip for quality or effectiveness. 
From L*M you get much more flavor 
much less nicotine ... a light and mud 

smoke. And you enjoy all this in king size 
or regular, both at the same low price. 

Our statement of quality goes unchal- 
lenged. L&M is America's highest quality 
and best filter tip cigarette. 

Buy L*Ms— king size or regular-they're 
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assarhmsetiB QtalUgtvtt 




HerteTto Conduct Mather's InauguraMteremony 

i Paul Mather to Officially Become 
fourteenth President of University; 
Youngest Prexy of Land Grant Schools 

by a Staff Reporter 
,,. ;m Paul Mather, who will be in- 
augurated as the 14th President of 
i Mass Thursday, came to the Un- 
ity in Feb. IW8 to till the newly- 
ted office of pn.vost. 

With the beginning of Dr. \an 

Meter'- illness in April tWS, Mather 

. ,| the duties of both provost 

^d president. On May U, WM*» 

appointed fourteenth President 

the University by the Hoard ol 


The Chairman of the Board of 

Trustee* made the announcement to 

P.vss, radio, and television follow- 

a meeting which accepted Van 

M e t*r»« resignation. Apparently the 

fd considered only Mather for the 


Collegian Reached Him Quickly 
When the appointment was made 
known to the press, Mather was quick- 
lv reached by the CoUsgiaiU In a 
statement to the press at that time 
he said that "the objective of UMass 
i„ the long range is the same object- 
ixe 1 have been talking about with 
oervone since I was fortunate enough 
to come to this campus— namely, in- 
creased educational opportunities for 
more qualified Massachusetts young 


"I believe in student -centered ad- 
ministration in deed as well as words. 
Once again, young people sell them- 
selves—they need no champions." 

The President had been considered 
for the job of president of the Uni- 
versity of Nebraska, but he turned it 

Youngest "Land-Grant" President 
According to the press release from 

Gov. Barter's office, Mather is believed 

to be the "youngest head of I land- 
grant institution in the country." 
* President Mather said that he was 
determined to work closely with the 
students here, even though the duties 
of the office would require bis pret- 
ence off campus at times. 

(Cm tinned OH /'".'/« h) 

Frosh Women Tour 
Campus Sororities 

Aching feet, fro-/.en smiles and guilt 

panga over postponed homework 
were the usual Pound Bobin accom- 
paniment, as over 260 freshman giris 
got their first look at the campus 
seven sororities. 

The mile-long trek was organised 
hy Pan-Hel members. Crabtrec made 
the tour Sat. afternoon, while the 
more populous Arnold monopolized 
Sun. afternoon and Bight. 

The Round Robins are held to give 
Freshmen a nodding acquaintance 
with all the sororities before formal 
rushing starts. 

Two open houses will he held in 
Nov. and two in Dec. Formal rush- 
ing will take place Jan. 4th and 5th 
with invitation parties. Preferential 
bidding and pledging are set for 
Jan. 6. 

"Demands Of Our Times 
To Be Theme Of Address 
By Dr. Arthur S. Adams 

~ by Madeleine May 

Over 150 delegates from major college and universities will 
b. on he U^versity campus Thursday to attend the tnauKura u,n 
o, ? Joan Paul Mather, 14th president of the Utuvers.ty, by Gov. 

*^££Rum+ «**** <> f *■ ***"* r< ; mu " il t 

, •' th> main sneaker Dr. Adams was formerly 

Education, will be the main »P»^J of th|i l . IliV( . rsity ()f N , w 


Harvard Game 

Free movies of the Harvard 
jrame will be shown at 7:30 to- 
morrow evening in the Phys. Ed. 
Cage. The films will be in Tech- 
nicolor, and there will be com- 
ments on the game by members 
of the football coaching staff. 

High School Day Attended 
By Record Student Crowd 


The President's inauguration will 
MVerety upset eating schedules at 
BOO,, on Thursday, the Colhgmn 

learned today. 

Walter Johnson, manager of the 
dining hall system, said that stu- 
dents usually eating in the Com- 
mons would be served their nuals 
in the recreation rooms of Thatcher, 
Hamlin, and Arnold Houses, im- 
mediately after the convocation.. 

The Commons will be utilized to | 
serve the visiting dignitaries who 
will be here for Mather's inaugural. 
Line 1 students will eat in That- 
cher; girls will enter the east center 
door, lane 2 will be served in Ham- 
lin with boys entering the front 
north door. At Arnold, where line 
I will eat, boys will use the bicycle 

door. . 

In other dining hall system chang- 
es, Johnson announced that break- 
fast time at the Commons, Green- 
ough, and Butterfield would be ex- 
tended tentatively U> »*>. The ex- 
tended time plan will begin on Mon. 

Oct- 2: >- ■„ v^ 

The regular breakfast will oe 

served until the present closing time, 
and a limited breakfast will be 
served from closing time until 9:30. 
Johnson said the limited breakfast 
would include juice, dry cereal, 
toast, milk, and coffee. 

Students in lines 2 and 8 at the 
Commons will use line 1 after 8:lo. 

First Day Records 
133 Pints of Blood 

11"> Students each contributed I 
pint of life-giving blood yesterday. 
M the A.FROTC began their three- 
day drive at Knowlton. 

Unfortunately, IT of those who 

had signed up could not contribute, 
because they had not had the min- 
mulm requirement of six hours deep 

th( . night before, Another 18 donors 
did not show up at all. 

A bright spot, however, was the 
arrival of 18 surprise donors, who 
were accepted. A much larger turn- 
out is expected today and tomorrow. 

, ..ctTachar plains >M1 1*1. I t«* To the <MMjh* gjjr^ 
B ix juniors from HoHistonHilfr Set** ,^==7=5 e 

~R<5hrterl)oister Try-outs 

Tryouts to cast three one-act 
plavs will be held in Room 217, 
Skinner, on Tuesday at 7 p.m.. 
and in Rooms 112, 114, and 102. 
Stockbridce, on Thursday at 7 
p.m. There are openings for all. 
Those interested must attend on 
these dates as these are the only 
times tryouts will be given. 

Colonel Speaks On 
'Mobility In Armor 9 
To Advanced ROTC 

Speaking OB the topic of "Mobility 
in Armor", Col. Creighton W 
Abrams, newly appointed Chief of 
Staff of the Armored Center at rort 
Knox, Ky., addressed members of the 
Advanced Course ROTC in Skinner 
Aud. recently. 

Mobility Essential To Warfare 
Quoting British Army Captain B. 
H UddeU Hart (author of the re- 
cent book Strategy). Col. Abrams 
pointed out that mobility as a prin- 
ciple of warfare has been observe, 
for many centuries. He commented 
that light armed mobile forces have 
almost always been successful aga.nst 
slow moving heavily armed groups. 

In the modern armored forde the 
tank is not the most important as- 
pect. Col. Abrams explained. He 
stressed organization, command Struc- 
ture logistics, communications and 
equipment as essential to such a 
force. Such consideration lead to mo- 
bility and the best employment of 

manpower and equipment. 
When questioned on the future ol 

armor the Colonel stated that tanks , 

Hampshire and has served M assis- 
tant u. the president at the Colorado 

School of Mines, and provost of ( OT 

nel] University. He will speak oa the 

subject, "Demands of our Times." 
llcrU-r To (live Welcome 

Gov. Herter will perform the In- 
duction ceremony of the new presi- 
dent and will present the greeting 
from the state. He will also speak in 
his capacity as president of tin- Hoard 

of Trustees. 

The program will open at 10:90 

a.m. with an academic p ioc so si oa of 
M0 people. Twenty-six college presi- 
dents and BOO faculty members will be 
included. The procession will be robed 
and the del egates will march in the 

order of the founding of their respec- 
tive institutions. 

John J. Desmond, Jr., Commissioner 
„f Education, will be the presiding 

Officer of the inauguration. 
Representatives To Give Greeting.* 

Various representatives of the aca- 
demic field will present greetings 
to the new president. Speaking for 
the alumni will be Kdgar A. Perry, 
president of the Associate Alumni; 
for the student body, George '■ Cole, 

Campus jiolice have announced the 
following parking changes for 
Thursday: those CUTS assigned to the 
South parking lot will be parked in 
Federal Circle, and those assigned 
to Skinner parking lot will hi parked 
in the East parkins; lot. There will 
bt no parking in the Commons park- 
in g lot. ^^_^^_^^_^^— 

president of the student government; 
for the faculty, Frank P. Rand, acting 
dean of liberal arts and for the dele- 
Kates, President Charles W. Cole of 

Amherst College. 

Members of state and civic groups 
will he present in the audience. They 
include Women's Advisory Council, 
Veterans of Foreign Wars, and the 

Foreign Legion. * 

Itahbi To Give Invocation 


armor i.... - — - '['he invocation will be pronounce 

would hold a much Wgger role to any ^^ Lo(iJ . RochameB| chaplain 
future military action than in 1 
War II. 

m\ juniors irom n«i »»» — » — , 

,, juniors and seniors flooded the h>'»^jumM mu ^ £ ^ ^ 

tractions for the visitors were the 
tank rides offered by the Armor 
,, nTr in the new M-41 light tanks. 
Mon than half of the ever iiOfl ■ per- 
sons who availed B^WJJW ° f *J 

Ith surged onto campus and ' °Wf 'J^ £nw'S newest' light tank 
a.m. had shattered the previous . >ty of the Aim f 
I high set last year by 1600. 

1 1 i i ' ' i .-• «.* ■ - --» 

pus Sat., in what was termed 
the most successful High School Day 
in the University's history, by Chair- 
man Robert A. Leavitt. 
Some 4000 students from almost 
y town and city in the Common- 
*( ilth surged onto campus and bj 

4, Liggett «c Mr«i Tomcco Co. 

new record was achieved des- 
the threat of showers from Hur- 
Hazel, and despite the elimin- 
D of the usual football game from 
' High School Day program. 
Attendance At Lectures lamps 
The game was dropped from the 
schedule in an effort to encourage 
flfc visitors to see more of the cam- 
POS, and the strategy was apparently 
effective, for attendance at depart- 

bother M-41 served as a magnet 

at Drill Hall for hundreds of the 
'students pouring out of th^ .registra- 
tion area at the Cage. guns 
automatic rifles, carbines, the -Gorand 
Rifle, a jeep, and a two and a half 
ton truck were also displayed D| the 
military department. 

On the half hour throughout the 
dav a short film showing tanks m ac- 
tion during World War II was shown 

at the Drill Hall. 

Half-hourly showing of the > out- 
State University" film also attracted 
good crowds at Skinner. Attendance 
on campus-wide tours was slim, as 
most of the high schoolers preferred 
to free-lance around campus. 
Many Inquire About Entrance Here 
University admissions officers wen- 
hard-pressed to take care of several 
hundred students inquiring about en- 
trance here in the Fall. 

The High School Day committee in- 
cluded: Miss Emily Larkin, Mr. Don 
Allen, Prof. Robert Rivers, Prof. G. 
Stanley Goehler, Prof. Sidney Kauff- 
man, Major Kenneth Peters, Prof. 
Robert Johnson. 

Also Mr. Donald Kinsman, I rot. 
William Halter, Assistant Registrar 
Donald Cadigan, Dean of Women 
Helen C. Curtis, Prof. John D.ttfach, 
Prof. Duncan Rollanson, Mrs. Margar- 
et Wilhelm, Prof. Raymond Wyman, 
and Mr. Donald Curtis. 

lie felt that Korea was really no 
for tankn. It in hi* opinion that 
ll„. UttUed States has better armored 
equipment and organization than the 
Russians and that this equipment vmII 
stand up favorably beside anything 
now in existence. 

( ol. Abrams is one of the most 
distinguished Armored officers in the 
Army today. A product of Agawam 
High School, he graduated from the 

to Jewish students. 

An inaugural luncheon for invited 
quests will follow in the University 

Commons it l pan A reception by 
President and Mrs. Mather, to 
delegate , gne ita, alumni and friends 
of the University will be held In 

Skinner Hall at '.', p.m. 

UM Judging Team 
To Visit Atlantic City 

United States Military Academy to I F| - |rv Contest 

1936, and was assigned to the ■ '>;st TOf lJair\ W1DU ftl 

Cavalry Regiment In Texas. In IP40, 
,„. wrved with the First Armored 
Division, then being Organlied at 
Fort Knox, Ky. 
Served In Fourth Armored Division 
'During World War II he served 
with the famous Fourth Armored Di- 
vision where he commanded the B7th 
Tank Battalion and Combat Command 
B. During the Rattle of the Bulge he 
fCe ntintud on page h) 

Attention Seniors 

When reporting to have pic- 
tures taken for the Index, women 
should wear white blouses and 
men should wear white shirts, 
ties, and suit jackets. 

The Dairy Products Judging Team 
Of UMass Will compete in the : 

Collegiate student's Internationa] 

Contest « Atlantic CHy <>n Oct. 2-"». 

Twenty-five teams from every 

section Of the U. B, and Canada will 

bt represented at the contest which 

ifl being held in Convention Hall. 

The students will be testing ,their 
skill at evaluating four dairy ; 
ducts— milk, ice cream, butter, and 
cheddar chc 

Awards are being offered for win- 
ners, including four fellowships to 
the top winning teams. One memlx i 
of each top team will be permitted 
to pursue graduate study at an m- 

I stitution of his choice. 



OCTOBER 19. 19.->l 




©or jHa00arl|ttBPttB (EolUgian 

' . 4V,. iTniverBity of Maasachu- 

Official unXr^adu^ per of the ^ y^^ memberg 

^JR fof a^£^^ " 

' — " $3.00 per ; $1.50 per .ernester 

8ubacri P t,on P--^ ^ ^ of Ma88 . t A mherst, 

i~T. m.ttw at th* poat offica »t Amharat. 

ta^vaL i"n and ^^"P" f J£ k ±* r on or whe~ a holiday fc* 
2?$ fc^'lCT^^* * b, th. act of Jun. 11. 1M4. 


about registration time there 
I. Threat" deal of discussion around the Uni- colleges of which the University 
ve^sif about eight o'clock classes No « 
seems to want to have anything to do with 
them-both students and faculty alike. 

Hail to the Chief 

It would be a grave oversight to let the in- 
auguration this Thursday of J. Paul Mather as 
fourteenth President of the University of 
Massachusetts go unmentioned in these 

Although the ceremony itself will be a mere 
formality, it is, in a sense, a tribute to a man 
who, in a short itme, has done more for this 
school than probably any other man in its his- 
?ory save Sen. Justin Morrell of the neighbor 
ing state of Vermont who introduced tne legis- 
lation into Congress creating the land-grant 

is one. 

. j to the University as Pro- 
vost in 1953, expecting to do a good job as an 
administrative official. Due to unforeseen cir- 
cumstances he was forced to assume the dual 
role of Provost and President in the spring of 
that year. In May 1954, with the retirement of 


by Dick Mbtor 

Some Dislike 8 O'clocks 

Some of the 1^" JJ^^^lS _ ,_ „ .. . 

mployed to dissuade hardpressed insi p^ent Van Meter the Trustees saw fit to 

promote him to the job which he had held pro 

at the registration desk are 

«! I commute and an eight o'clock class 
would mean that I would have to get up at 
5 a.m. to get to that class on time. 

«2. I work late and I just can't get up that 
early in the morning 

nes at the Commons are so long 
in the morning that I cannot possibly eat break- 
fast and make that class. 

« 4 . I work in the dining halls and I am not 
usually through until after 8 a.m." 

These are but a few of the quite valid ar- 
be presented from the stu- 

tempore for more than a year. 

This Thursday we will see all the pomp and 
circumstance of an academic installation of a 
university president. But let us not forget 
that the work of building a university never 

\s Rams 

Scores Five Times 
Rout Redmen, 52-6 

Horn Breaks X-Country Mark 
But Squad Loses to MIT, 25-34 

by Jack Chevalier ^ 

v 186 pound pin named Ed DiSi- 

* e exploded the UMass victory 

hl !U>un and hammered the pieces m- 

' ,i u . ground Saturday when the in- 

ll0l | Khode Island Kama handed the 

l.MOUsly unscathed Uedmen a 52-b 

Uekiag before 4,000 Homecoming fans 

., Meade Field in Kingston. 

ISBM was merely a case of the 
underdog Bans winning u game for 
side-lined stars Pat Abbruzzi, Dick 
, . ll .,!i, and Charlie Gibbons, a trio of 

K,ul Daly*. Taylor. BotUM, Sh.'.-dy. (hur- 
ley, Connor 
Tackles Orann. OappaUt. NWlli. laattaawt 
Guar*. BNUNT, Hays. 1-atos. r W a »— M 
Ceatera Hunt. O'l.mry 

Baeki DiPin.. K't«»nU. D»ta»w. J.'hn«..n. 

Boaoata. MonUmaro. Seal. LaWh. Apiar- 
ian. Daubni-y 


"One big advantage in having to take this course over is that I know 


when I am supposed to laugh. 


guments which may ~ r f af .„itv wil 

dent point of view. Of course, the fwultywm 
argue that they have to get up for the classes 
and in a few cases travel many miles to make 
hv shouldn't the students do like- 

(Editor's Note: The following U an 
Potter reprinted fro,n her column -Mead, 
uhirh appeared in the Daily Hampsiiii.k 

luction for a s 
t „l the I niversity faculty wkkk 

so wt 
However, we 

know from talking to sev- 
"Tpr^a^'f^t, meters tl-t they too 
lon't particularly care for eight o clock either. 




don*t pai 

What Shall We Do? 

It is about time that someone thought about 
problem seriously. We shall attempt to 
make our humble suggestion here and offei 
some plan to alleviate this situation. 

First, let us survey the problem for * ^ ^ 

mont It would be impractical if not impossible 
^U— aU eight o'docks and start the day 

Who's Who Among Faculty 

article by Dorothy 

oiv City Doings" 

Gazktte for Sat., 

, an introduction for a series of articles on 

\ lC(l r in the fnm time to time tins 

It is frequently necessary in writing about local 
neouleo refer t "Who's Who" to get pertinent infor- 
2ta rt= them. When compiling *fi£££ 
different members of the University ^"^f£~ 
facility during the past year it was noted that many 
were listed in that volume. Curiosity, and the aid of 
^aduate students, netted a list of 18 '^ssors m 
eluded therein plus six members of the university 


Queries Range From Grades to Football 
As Frosh Meet Faculty at Teas 


In the first place, due to a shortage 
da^oom space and instructors thisjour 
of the day is absolutely essential In *ǣǣ 
place, most programs are such tha ; many stu 
dents could not fit the courses *^ h *f ™£ 
to take if one section of a course had to be 
lirntnated because there were only eight ho- 
of instruction per day instead of the present «- ^ ^ 
nine hours 

board of trustees. 

For more than 50 years these Americans selected 

stinTTn AM. Marquis Co.'s "Who's Who" have 

held sSly at about three for every Jl £ popu a- 

tion Selectees fall into two groups. The first are se 

eeted on account of special prominence -credible 

itncs of efforts making them the jwbject. of exten-ive 

interest, inquiry or discussion. 

The second group is 

civil, military, naval, religion or education fields. 


by Sandra Feingold 

"What are the chances of my flunk- 
ing out?" seemed to be the most pop- 
ular question asked by the freshmen 
at Freshman-Faculty teas held last 
Wednesday evening at the freshman 
women's dorms. 

They Just Don't Want To Leave 
Dr. G. Stanley Koehler of the Eng- 
lish department, speaking to Miss 
Jane Deacon of Arnold House assured 
her that they "aren't as good this year 
•is last". He went on to say that the 
usual percentage of freshmen just 
didn't flunk out last year "despite all 
efforts of the faculty", and thus the 
large enrollment this year. 

Also in Arnold House, a discussion 
the lack of scholarships in colleges 
carried on between a Math pro- 
Mr. Boutelle, his charming 
wife, and Math major-to-be Patricia 
Holt. A possible reason put forth by 
Mr. Boutelle was that endowments 
can't keep up with increasing enroll- 
ments. Miss Holt stated that at 
Bridgewater State Teachers' College 
no scholarships are given, the assump- 




Persons of Achievement 

In further explanation of the selection of the men ^"j^ tnat th e $100 tuition w 
for the first group, the introduction states & 8cholar8hip m itself 
comprises persons who ^ve accomplished 
achievement in something out of the 


some conspicuous 

faced with the situation of jjj^ZZ^XZTtiTiSSSS 

Invariably, the conversation turned 
to the Massachusetts football team, 

and its chances for this year. 

"One must win and one must lose, 
but isn't it fun when we win?" re- 
marked Mrs. Boutelle, who has been 
at the University for several years, 
and watched it grow. 

Professors stopped being ogres for 
the evening and became experienced 
people trying to help youngsters just 
starting out in their chosen fields. 
Why Can't They Spell 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Potash (he is 
in the History department) and Miss 
Janet ZeTi marvelled at the fact that 
N many people emerge from high 
school and can't spell well. Mr. Potash 
questioned whether this was caused 
by lack of proper instruction, or just 
individual aptitude. 

Over in Crabtree, a lively discussion 
on how to get along on almost no 
money at all took place between Dr. 
Field of the Psychology department 
and Miss Toby Newman. Dr. Field 
wasn't complaining of the inadequacy 
of his salary at the University, but 
rather relating an experience where- 
in he was snowbound one New Year's 
Eve with $12.50, with no way of get- 
ting more money. 

Many freshmen slept peacefully 
Wednesday night, convinced finally 
that professors are human after all. 

c for the team in the last 
: earg . None of these three even 
. a for the contest. 
With the defeat, UM's hopes for an 
unbeaten season, and Yankee Confer- 
cluimpionship went out the win- 
, , v although the Redmen still have 
a .hance to tie for the YanCon laur- 
t . K The loss was the worst suffered 
,, | TM ass team in 24 years. 
DiSimone Tallies Five 
Beginning with the toss, UM lost 
everything. DiSimone scored hve of 
the Rl touchdowns, including four in 
tne ant half. The sole score for the 
n came early in the second pe- 
riod and made the game a respectable 
Hi, for about three minutes. 
' Rhode Island, a five point underdog 
.„. t he tilt, could do no wrong, cap- 
italizing on each of the numerous UM 

11 plays with the starting batktield of 
DiSimone, Bill M ont a Mira , John Lench 

and Frank DiPi*0 taking turns at 
carrying the pigskin. DiSimone icorod 
from the seven yard line and DiPiro 

Minutes Inter, after a I'Mass punt, 

Rhody traveled 70 yards in seven 

plays with Montanaro going 22 yards 

iMCIimt ln«ram, Mi-Perm .t . Kidd | aml i )u si in onc 15 on the same pitch- 

out play. The tricky seatbaek DiSim- 
one tallied again, this time from lli 
yards out. Dil'iro made the extra 
point good. 

Noble Guides Attack 
Then came the only UM offensive 
drive of the day. With quarterback 
John Noble hitting his ends Russ Kidd 
and Dave Ingram regularly OB short 
pass plays, the Redmen covered 67 
yards in their only successful venture 
of the day. Red Johnson went the final 

- af»Ul. 

Squeak) Horn 

Hob "Squeaky" Horn chopped | 
20.5 seconds off the old UM cross 
country course record and (ap-| 
tain Will Lepkowski linished sec- 
ond, but MIT took the next six 
places and dumped the haulers, 
25-.14, here last Saturday. 

Horn turned in a 22.1 S.7 per- 
formance to beat UM tractate. 
Harry Aldrieh's 22.39.2 standard! 
set in I952e 

Will I ea* 

Do Inn. 

T: . . kU -s Ktraeh. Otaow, Duf.iult. TW1* 

CaraaUo, Kuberti 
GlMtf* MiUhenon. l'arson. Johnson 

Millar, Mui-l'hi-e 
Cmtari HeOoWaa, MacRa.-. Macl'harhmd 

, retemni that have won many I |{acks W h„i,n. KoM.. J hnson. Jj»™" 

... T. ,..». in the last three Parous. Wright. Sur«en. Nrt». ■*•*» 

Ity Periods: 
Hh»»l«- Island 
TOMM0WM DtSimone I. Seal. UN* Mon 
Uinuro, 1). Johnson 

Hoover, Horn's and Lepkowski's | Fred Steele end Bob Brown, Of the 

performances were not enough to stop 

14 12 20 6—52 
6 0—6 

Lhe engineer! ■ ■ Solenberger, Herman, 
Vaughn, Smith and Hengster, followed 
hard on each other's heels to take the 
middle points. 

The I'M cause suffered when Frank 
Tower, usual number three man, re- 
injured nil back during the race. He 
had previously injured it during the 
Yale meet. 

mistakes, and running pitchout plays 
through the Redmen ends with success 
„,;„ -.nd -iirain On the other hand, two yards to score. 

This march was matched exactly, 
G7 yards, by the Rams after the kick 

IM. pulled up in 10th end nth places. 

Meanwhile the frosh cross -country 
team, lead by Schwarz. Cabeigh and 
Flynn swamped the MIT yearlinRs in 
a 17-41 romp. 

The order of finish for the varsity 
race: Horn (UM) 22.1X.7; l.epkowski 
(UM)i Solenberger (MIT); Herman 
(MIT); Vaughn (MIT); Smith (MIT); 
Hengster (MIT). 

the usually potent offensive game of 
the O'Rourkemen was as effective as 
a lawn mower in the desert, as the at- 
tack was repeatedly stalled by the 
hard-charging Ram line or choked by 
a fumble or an interception. 

Just for the record, the Rams 
scored 26 points in each half, with the 
biggest production coming in the third 
canto when they registered 20 points. 
Rhode Island received the luekoff 
•u»d immediately marched 66 yards in 

off. It was featured by a 30 yard lat- 
eral pass play with— you guessed it— 
DiSimone on the receiving end. Mr. 
TD scored from the one. Eight plays 
later, after a UM fumble, DiSimone 
was in the end zone again, sweeping 
the end from the three to score. At 
the half it stood 26-6, and the hustle 
which had typified the Redmen of 1954 
in their first three games was gone. 

The second half was a nightmare 
from the opening whistle. Four plays 
alter the kickoff, Leach intercepted a 
Whalen aerial and scampered 56 yards 
to tally. Next, Montanaro did the in- 
tercepting and the scoring after a 
(Continued on page h) 

Briggsmen Edge Huskies, 2-1, 
In Double Overtime; Dean Star 

A clutch K oal by scoring star Bill Deans in the second over- 
time period Rave the UMass soccer team their third win of the 
season, a thrilling 2-1 triumph over Connecticut at Alumni I u-t.l 

last Saturday. 

After booting in the tying tally 
with only two minutes left to play, 
Dean applied the clincher midway 
in the last extra session. 

Both teams battled on even terms 
for the first half with the Huskies 
finally breaking the ice late in the 
third period. Dick Rowland put his 
toe to work and sent the losers into 
the lead until Dean began his one- 
man performance in the waning 

Frosh Collect Second Scalp of Season 

By Whipping Monson Academy, 21-6 

The Little Indians collected their second **&«** !f a f n 
by downing Monson Academy, 21-6, at Alumni F.eld last Frulay 
afterToon A stubborn Monson defense held Coach Henry Wor- 
on S? Toys to a 2-0 halftime lead, but finally yielded three touch 
downs as the Frosh showed their superiority in every department 

A bVd pass from center into the end zone meant the first 
scoring of the day as Dennis Kaleta 

The first overtime was as rough 
as any play teen here this year 
with each side trying desparately 
to knock in the decider. 

The Redmen dominated the play- 
in the second overtime and it took 
only a few moments for Dean to 
gain his opening. 

Great defensive play by the en- 
tire UMass team gave goalie Tom 
Cornelius a relatively <a.;y time in 
the nets. Scoring star Clarence 
Simpson's absence was fell deeply 
by the home club. 

Next Saturday, the Redmen play 

|„,st to the unbeaten Trinity eleven. 
Although Massachusetts was the on- 
ly team to beat Trinity last season. 

Coach Larry Brlggt 1 outlook for 

Saturday is dubious. "Hut," he add.s, 
"If they play like they did against 
UConn it miidit go the other way." 

7—77777717^ . ka^uku AJ^^ P A u ^ ^ovTde? 0t th: 

Bemis and Judy Piattom look on. Goalie Joan reuee v 


Field Hockey Team Tops R.I.; B"dgewater 

The riin-drenched *£ Md hock- 1 (Mi £ £%t£jVL 
Iq team, coached by Mia. Ogilvia, I atandmg job m I 

Thus, we are ^^ ^ ^ ^ 

be to 

., to remain in class until 6 p.m. . 
most of us this would encroach vei 

hour. For commuters it would 


classes from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m 

:lass until 
ould encroach very closely 

upon the supper hoi 

be an almost interable approach. 

Why Not 8:30 Classes? 

One plan, successfully utilized by the Ui*. 
versitv of Minnesota, is to start classes at 8.30 
I m Under this plan classes would start on 
Ste ha\ftur endin, at 5:30 p^m. M 
would solve part of the crowding in the meal 
nne by extending the breakfast period by an- 

It would also eliminate the 

Offer The latest, the 28th edition, contains 48,650 bio- 

maintaining nine 

The obvious alternative -^ who would graphica i sketches. 

-> For the The University faculty members included in this 


are: Amherst residents, Charles P. Alex- 
ander 39 Old Town Rd., head of the entomology de- 
rartment; Allen Andersen, of ^Harkness Rd head of 
the mathematics department; Harold W. Caiy, 29 Sum 
mer St., head of the history ■department; Carl HLFel 

Sage of Thatcher, Now Old Man of Lewis 
TVUs 'Collegian' of Many Years Service 

£ -t5S** classes by allowing an 
extra half-hour's sleep in the morning 

£rs 52 Fearing St., head of food technology ; Charles 
Fraker, of 20 Cosby Ave., head of the department of 
romance languages; Philip L. Gamble, 407 North Ptaaj- 
int St head of the department of economics, Robert 
Holds worth ^ of 279 Amity St., head of the forestry de- 
"Sm tit Milo Kimball of 35 Fairfield St. dean of he 
school of business administration; George Marston, 323 
E. Pleasant St., dean of the school of engineering. 

From President to Department Heads 

President Jean Paul Mather is also in this edition 
as are 

Tells 'Collegi 

by Phillip Meyers 

Deep in the catacombs of Lewis 
Hall there is a door which has a 
distinguished name plate on it. In 
bold gold letters it reads, DAVID 
A. DUNCAN Janitor. There are 
many tales about the man called 
Dune but few people have seen the 
man behind the door. 

The man who opened the door to 
the Collegian reporter was smoking 
a wellworn pipe and wearing a pair 
of blue coveralls. When he was told 
about the purpose of the visit, a 
twinkle was in his eye and he cour- 
teously motioned the interviewer to 

Helen S. Mitchell of 82 North ri Pr °, S ^ Ct N S e t e : 
The situation at night would not be any ^^^^^^ ZXSZmT** 

that at the present since most dining ^^"^^^^ 42 Blue Hills Rd., head of the de- Dunc revealed that he has been 

nartment of education; Frank P. Rand of 35 Mt. Pleas- 
anf Tcting dean of the school of liberal arts; Victor 
Ri 'e of the University Apts., head of the department 
of animal husbandry; Walter S. R.tchie 65^ 
Pleasant acting dean of the school of science Clark 
L. Thayer of 36 Mt. Pleasant, head of the department 

SV The Unive^nd the fraternity _and 
sorerity houses do not start serving until o:30 

It Worked at Minnesota 
Any new idea usually meets with opposition ^ "JJ^— J^ Woodside of 164 .unset 
from those who would not see the status quo of ^ J^ ^^ of w of th oology de- 
upset However, this idea is working at the -^ ^ dean of the graduate schoo i. 

University of Minnesota as 

we have pointed 

out. There is no reason why it cannot work at 
the University of Massachusetts. The plan 
could be adopted on a one semester expenmen- 
tal basis to see if the present problem surround- 
ing those eight o'clocks might not be solved. 

Only one of the 18 is a woman. All are either heads 
of Apartments or deans of schools within the univer- 
sity r No two are famed for work in the same field. 

The six members of the board of trustees in the 
thick volume are Joseph W. Bartlett Frank L. Boyden. 
John J. Desmond, John W. Haigis, Christian A. Herter 
and Lewis Perry. 

working here for twenty-seven years. 
In this time he has become very 
familiar with University life and 
many students have been exposed 
to his guidance, tempered with sage 
advice. ^ 

When asked what he likes best 
about working here he replied, 
"Most interesting is people you meet. 
Last June I entertained the first 
class I had in Thatcher. It was the 
class of 1939 and they all remem- 
bered me. They're coming back in 
1959 and I sure an looking forward 
to seeing them again." 

Many people have cause to remem- 

ber Dunc "the Jack of all trades. 
While talking to us someone knocked 
en the door and asked Dunc some- 
thing about the washing machine. 

The fact that Dunc has been jan- 
itor of Lewis when its occupant 
were of a different sex is of signifi- 
cance. When asked if he preferred 
being a janitor for a girls' dorm or 
men's he replied, "When you're b 
Rome, do as the Romans do. Doesn t 
make too much difference I guess. I 
notice that the girls are coming back 
to Lewis next year though." 

After thinking on the matter a 
while he added, "It seems to me 
that the girls are always wanting 
more stuff. They're more helpless. 
In fact, you'll be surprised, but 1 
even have to show them how to run 
the sewing machine. Of course this 
year there aren't any drying racks 
in the corridors adorned with wom- 
en's undies and such. There always 
was such a scramble in the morning, 
I'm supposed to throw away articles 
left in the corridor." 

"When I first started working 
here, the whole freshman class was 
housed in Thatcher and part of 
North College— sure has changed 
since then, "Dunc added taking « 
deep puff on his pipe. 

swept on to victory in both of their 
games at the Univ. of Rhode Island 
■ Kingston last Saturday. 

Although the football team had 
unfortunate luck, the girls kept up 
| the school spirit by beating Rhode 
I Island 2-1. Both goals were made 
I by the capable center forward, Dot- 
|*y Bemis. 

The second game which was a- 
| jtainst Bridgewater on the slippery 
K. I. field ended with a score of 2-0 
UM's favor. The two inner for- 
*udf Judy Piatoni and Skip Pom- 
rushed the ball into the goal, 
•coring 1 point each. 

Thr forward line showed good 
teamwork as they kept the ball rush- 
ward the goal. With the help 

Johnson, goalie, who kept I and 
opponent* from scoring when j r.vng 
ashed toward the goal, 

forward line. Both Bridgewater and 
R. I. showed good sportsmanship in 

the games. 

The members of the UM team are: 

of the Yearlings brought down Mon- 
son's Monc Mazanec for a safety. 
Both teams battled on even terms 
for the remainder of the half. 

The Frosh took complete command 
in the third period with Dick 
Thompson and George Aggannis 
leading the way. Aggannis capped a 
40-yard drive by skirting the «na 
for 12 yards and the score. The tal- 
ented halfback also booted the pouit 
after and the winners took 


Nita Johnson 


Peg Ay res Rfcl* Fulihach 

Marcia Samoylenko .. Left Fullback 
Carol Humphrey . . Center Halfback 

Jean Case Right Ha fback 

Jane Caffrey Left Hal back 

Judy Piattoni Right Inner 

Dotty Bemis Center Forward 

Skip Pomposo Left Inner 

JoanPettee Right Wing 

Lllie Harris ^^ in 

Ellen O'Malley Left Halfback 

Marie De Silva .... Rirf* Halfback 

Joan Strangford Left Wing 

The girla are off to a fine start 
have a good chance of win- 
at Wellesley College on October 

the I 23 

spread. m , 

Thompson pounced on a Monson 
fumble near midfield and the Frosh 
were on their way again. He then 
combined with George Blume on 
pretty 54-yard aerial touchdown 

Pl In the fourth period Dick Four- 
acre sparked a long UMass drive 
and crashed over for the six-pointer 
from the one-foot line. 

Monson registered the first tally 

scored against the Little Indians 
this year late in the last quarter 
when Risciotti recovered a UMass 
miscue in the end zone. The point 
attempt failed and the final tally 
read UMass 11, Monson 6. 

Murray, Blume, Clement, Aggan- 
ia, Thompson, and Fouracre contin- 
ued to shine in the offensive baek- 
field for the victors while Regan 
and McDonald stood out on the 


It was the final home contest for 
the charges of Henry Woronicz who 
go on the road to face Worcester 
Academy, Cheshire Academy, and 
the Brown Freshmen in that order. 

Scoring by Period*: 
1 2 I 









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Mtnr — «...«■>». TPMPAT. OCTOW U. MM 

Campus Bulletin Board 

*~ . . Kl Club Hispan 

Literary Society 

D ,. Ulrirti K. Goldsmith of the 
German l>c P art>.,nt Will conduct ^a 
discussion of poems by CHABLES 
ROOM of the University Library on 
Tuesday, Oct 19 at 7:45 **. 
This will be the regular weekly 
m eetin K of the Literaryjocicty. 

"Mount Toby 

There will be a meeting of the 
MTRP (Mt. Toby Recreational 
pioiect) on Wednesday at B pm. 
fn The Adelphia Room, . Mem Ha • 
All stud,nts interested In the- Pro 
•Vet are I nvited to attend. 

Rhode Island Game . . • 

(Continued from VWffJ , 
M yard drive in Ave playa. Ode made 

it J8-6 and was the signal for the 

clearing of the benches by both coach- 


El Club Hispanico 

"El Club Hispanico" will hold its 
first meeting of the aehaol yew on 
Wednesday Oct 20, at i .30 p.m. m 

^^io./of'ofncers will be held, 
md i three short talks will be given: 
Mi s Anita Veum on Argentina, 
S X Betty Munch on Chile and Mr. 
r-.ilos F raker, Jr., on Spain. ive 
fn'shnu.nts will be served, and ev- 
I eryone is invited. 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Ma Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho 
,%d io announce the n,.at S 



Just before he left the game, W 
SimonetalUedhw fifth mtrirfehfoU 

lowed a I'M fumble and a 64 yard 
drive This score came <>n a pass puy , 
? rom Montanaro.The final Bain teuch- 
down came with the third string.™ in 
the game in the fourth period. Center 
:,„hn ()M.,a,-y ******* • Noble 
pass, and lumbered 48 yards to the 
one. From h,r, K,n Seal bucked over 

to make it 51-6 and Leach kicked the 
final point of the game. 

You had to look B long way to find 
, si ,ver lining on this cloud for 
UMaae. The only answer would be 
the band and Procis.onettes who 

amazed the Khody crowd with their 
usual top notch half time perform- 

is prouu to """" — • — T - ... . 

'67, Henry Jensen '.>7, and JO 

K Housi? Oncers for the year 1954. 
1m" are as followa: President- 

Brouaseau '55; . Jrewmrer^iUmm 
To dt '55; Alumni Secretaiy-Joe Mc 
Daniel '55; Social Chan-man-Ed Ki- 
uamei o , MnU . tic chairman- 

iortcKinlVw; Assistant Treas- 
u^r'-Dave Dik '56; Pledgemaater 

^^ChSterlordhally invites all 

freXmen Km to its open smoke! 
on Tues. night, Oct. 19. 


If anyone saw the bike accident 
last Friday night in front of Clark 
Hall, please get » contact with Dave 
Fogg, 218 Mills or the Colh^nn of- 

Lost- a navy blue blazer jacket with 
white piping and yellow emWem. 
If found, please return to Je 
I Shape, Sigma Delta Tau 

F.F.A. Judging Days 
Hold 21st Meeting 
On UMass Campus 

Close to 100 teams, 8 boys each, 
will compete in the 21st annual fut- 
ure Farmers of America Judging 
Days. These contests are scheduled 
for Oct. 21 and 22 at UMass. 

Last year we had 99 teams, reports 
Jesse A. Taft, executive secretary of 
the Massachusetts FFA. We expect 
M many or more this year. With al- 
ternates and instructors the number 
attending should be close to- 400. 

The seven contests will be divided 
between the two days as follows: dairy 
products, Thurs. morning in *lmt 
Laboratory; dairy cattle, Thurs 
afternoon to GrinneM Arena; and 
fruit, Thurs. afternoon in tisher Lab- 
oratory. . . f 
Friday morning will see judging Ol 
liveatock and vegetables, the former 
in Grtonell Arena and the totter to 
Parley 4-H Club House; Fn. after- 
noon, poultry and ornamentals at the 
p((U ltry plant and French Hall respect- 

i vel y- . m- 

The awarding of prizes, says -Mr. 
Taft, will be held in Mem Hall on 
the campus Fri. afternoon at 4 p.m. 

\\\ contests are held in cooperation 
with the UM and general regulations 
have been set up by the Univers.ty in 
cooperation with the FFA. 

Ml contests are held under the gen- 
eral supervision of the office of Fred 
P Jeffrey, associate dean of the 
School of Agriculture and Horticul- 

Mather . . . 

Continued from page 1 

A specialist in the fields of business 

eeonoaucs and statistics, President 

Mather has had broad experience to 
the field of higher education as both 
teacher and administrator. 

He is a graduate of the University 
of Denver and holds advanced degrees 
from both Denver and Princeton. 

Mather was professor of economic 
Kt the Colorado School of Mines ami 
at the University of Denver before 
lecturing to statistics and accounting 

at the WoodrowWitoon School of Pub- 
lic and International Affairs at Prince- 
ton University. 

Administrative Experience 

His administrative experience be- 
gan at the Colorado School of Mines, 
where he served as assistant registrar 
and business manager. He was direc- 
tor of curriculum and instruction for 
the College of Business Administra- 
tion at the University of Denver. 

From 1951-53 he was stall associate 
and assistant treasurer for the Amer- 
ican Council on Education in Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Air ROTC Profs 
To Leave UMass 

Three faculty members have btsj 

maasarljusptt* (EoUpgian 

Rifle Team 

Anyone interested in trying out 
for the Varsity or ROTC Rifle teams 
should get in touch with M|Sgt. 
Henry Wooster any time before Fri- 
day at the Drill Hall. 

This year's team is headed by Kex 
Baker, captain; Dave Seymour, 
manager; M|Sgt. Wooster, coach ; 
and Maj. D. E. Eastlake, Omcer-in- 

transferred from duty in the. Air 
Force d. vision of the ROTC, it wtl 
recently revealed by Colonel Richard 
H . Smith, head of air scienc 


Major Edward B. Zdrojkowsk:, 
who has served three years as offi- 
cer in charge of drill and assist**, 
professor of air science, has left ft 
an assignment at Mitchell AF1>, V 


Major Zdrojkowski has been re 
sponsible for the organization ol 
Flying Redmen, AFROTC drill* 

M Sgt William Freshour has been 
reassigned to the Far East Air 1 
with duty station to Korea, and 
TSgt Raymond Ward has bee 
transferred to Westover AFB where 
he is currently working in the per- 
sonnel office. 

Civil Service Exams 
To Be Given For 
Jobs In Agriculture 




\iu.. •-"'• -- | • > 

Dr. Robinson Warns America (Mather 
To Be Aware of Tendency j n 

Toward Isms' in Africa 

„ . ... u„ .», Ft the immense task to whJ 

the immense task to which 

„„ rtl , m .,. „r Amerta'. n»Us>tt<» «i \ «*£ 

Becomes President 
Impressive Inauguration 



^ . „» c«t T™» Fridav and Officer Frank 

on TV and Radio. They're now Marred in «he, 
too, in Warner Bros.' great new picture, Dra B net. 













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The United States Civil Bervio 
Commission has announced an Iv 
[nation for Scientific Aid (Cotton. 
for positions principally in the De- 
partment of Agriculture in Washiaf 
ton, D. C. and vicinity. 

To qualify, applicants must pau 
written test and must have had ap- 
propriate experience or have 
pleted appropriate high school oi 

lege courses. 

Further information and applica- 
tion forms may be obtained at ma. 
post offices throughout the country. - 
from the U. S. Civil Service CoBUBU- 
sion, Washington 25, D. C. 

Applications will be accepted by the 
board of U. S. Civil Service Exam- 
iners, Department of Agriculture. 
Washington 25, D. C, until further 

Abrams ... 

Contintusd from page 1 
was with part of the force that re- 
lieved the 101st Division besieged at 
Bastogna, France. . 

Since July 1953, he has served in 
Korea, where he had the unique rec- 
ord of serving as Chief of Staff « 
each corps in Korea. From July - 19j* 
to January 1954, he was with the 
First Corps, from January to Maj 
1954, he was with the Tenth Corps, 
while his final assignment, from Ma> 
until his return to the United States, 
was with the Ninth Corps. 

these stirrings. 

Nationalism In Nigeria 

While he was in Africa,' Dr. Rob- 

n interviewed and observed many 

types of people. The racial, religious, 

|1(l C ivk leader described the evi- 
denee of teeming nationalism by tell- 
ia, of Nigeria, a section of South- 

*eat Africa. 

1„ September 1954, the people of 
Nigeria made an unprecedented move. 

fhey voted to establish compulsory 
primary education with a penalty for 
parents who refuse to send their 

The parents of Nigeria are SO thirs- 
v for knowledge and the freedom 

that knowledge ena bring that they 
,. v(I i levied taxes on themselves to 


Whre kiU art a kabit 


Yvonne DE " 

Wed.-Sat. - Oct. 20-23 


The Africans want freedom and they 

«ant to join the family of nations. 

The Communists are saying "Follow 
us," but the I'nited States says 

"You're not ready yet." 

Africa Being: Rediscovered 
■U the present time, Africa is be 
lag rediscovered. First, Africa has 
been often indicated as a potent >a 
bread-basket of the world. There a* 
millions of acres of eultivatable land 

for people willing to work an them. 

Secondly, Africa is Important as a 
potential wealth source because oi Its 
vast mineral deposits. 

Dr Robinson points out that every 

ana is aware of these two factors but 

people fail to realise the importance 

(Continued <>u {>"•" ui 


TesOghfa "Baal NorthcasU-rn" 
rally will fe»»»re a surprise at- 
traction not to be named until 
rally-time. It will commence with a 
parade starling at the top of But- 
Mi Held hill at I'M and ending at 
the parking lot. « here the rally 
festivities will begin at 7::K>. 

Immediately following the rally, 
the spotlight will shift to the Cage 
for the Adelphia-lsoKon dance, 
where Kuss Kalvey and his "Star 
dusters" will be ea hand until 
11 p.m. 

George~Col«rElected Senate President; 
Legislature Favors Standardization 

For Future University Class Rings 

_ . „i:,. V».i - l»i't> 

by Pat McMahon 

(ieorge Cole was unanimously elect- 
ed President of the Student Senate 
Tuesday night. Cole was previously 
(resident Pro Tempore. 

Other new officers are Lois Toko, 
Vice-President; Barbara Bedell, Secre- 
tary; and Bruce Nilsson, Treasurer. 

The new off era were sworn .nto 
oftee by William Mackey, Chief Jus- 
•„, of Men's Judiciary. Mackey also 
mora into office 8 new senators who 
were absent last week. 

University Ring Standardized 
The Senate went on record as ap- 
ing standardization of the Um- 
ity ring. After Lois Toko intro- 
lured the motion for approval, Harry 
I'.uzz" Johnson, president of the Jun- 
or Class, explained the need for 
standartiamtion of the ring. 
Johnson said that if a contract for 
tandard ring is given to one com- 
pany for a five year period, the ex- 
pense of setting a die for the ring 
will be spread over the five year pe- 

riod. In the past a new die has been 
„t each year because the rings were 

not standard andjor the central was 

given to a different company. There- 
fore, with a five year contract for a 
standard ring, the students will be 
able to get a better quality ring for 
less money. 

Johnson also mentioned thut the 
tradition of a standard ring is estab- 
lished at all other Universities, while 
1 Mass still follows the class ring sy- 
stem which is a high school practice. 

The six freshman senators have 
been appointed to work with the Ring 
Standardization Committee because 
the freshman class officers have not 
been elected yet. The sophomore, 

From left 

J. Desmon 

1'rtsident ... 

can Council on Education 


Conn. Valley Colleges 
Sponsor Conference 

The Fall Area Conference of Conn- 
ecticut Valley Colleges and Universi- 
ties will be held at UMass. on Oct. 29, 

», and 31. . 

The topic of the week-end confer- 
ence, sponsored by the Student Chris- 
tian Movement in New England, will 
be -What's In A Job?" 

The main questions under consider- 
ation will be: "What does the Bible 
Wf about vocation and work?", "Are 
some professions more Christian than 
others?" "What does it mean to be 
called' as a student?", and "How does 
« Christian faith affect our daily 

The week-end schedule includes ad- 
dresses by Dr. John Oliver Nelson, 
Professor of Christian Vocation of the 
Divinity School, Yale University; and 
Dr. Harold Ehrensperger, Associate 
Professor of Religion and the Creative 
Arts B. U. School of Theology. 

Plans also include small discussion 
groups, an alumni panel, the Amherst- 
Tufts football game, worship, and re- 

Formal hosts for the conference are 
'he Christian Associations of the U. 
* M. and Amherst College. Co-chair- 
men of the Planning Committee are 
A lice White (UMass.) and Gordon 
frrbes (Amherst). UMass. is also rep- 
rp ser,ted on the Committee by Betty 


The ObernWrchea Children's Choir, 
conducted by Edith Moeller, will open 

this year's Conceit Series <m Oct. 27 
in the C'ge. 

The group arrived from Germany 
on Sept. 17 to make their American, 
debut at Town Hall. After three re- 
citals, they appeared on nun.-ious ra- 
dio and television programs. 

The choir won first prize at the 
Llangollen International festival, win 
I ning over 28 top children's choirs 
from all over Europe. 
Will Sing "The Happy Wanderer" 
In their concert at I'Mass., the 
! group will include the well-known 
I song, "The Happy Wanderer," which, 
they helped to make into an interna 
j tional hit. 

John Hriggs, of the New York 
Tim**, used these words ". . . com- 
I pletely captivated by the charm, 
| freshness, and spontaneity of its per- 
' formance," —to describe the choir's ex- 

The group was discovered by an 
officer of the Royal Air Force in 
Obernkircben, a tiny village near Han- 
over, Germany, in the English occu- 

Arthur S. Adams Points Out Increasing 
Demands on Colleges and Universities 

Jean Raul Mather ytrntertay becanw the fourteenth president 
of the University at inaugural ceremonief in the Carry Hiett 

ra ^The president was Invested with his office by the Governor 
ri ^ commonwealth, Christian A. Kerter, following an address 
by Dr. Arthur s. Ada.ns. president of the American ( ouncii on 

Education. _ . 

139 CeHegSS, Scholastic Groups Represented 
Thtl .cademic processional included 139 representatives from 

colleges, universities, and scholastic groups throughout ^«C°un- 

- try. Rabbi Louis Kuchames, ( haplain 
to Jewish Students on campus, gave 
the invocation. 

Greetings to the president wen- ox 
„. m l,,i by Edgar A. Perry, speaking 

f„r the Alumni. George F. Cola, presi- 
dent of the Student Senate, speaking 
for the students, Amherst College 
president, Charles w. Cote, speaking 

f„r the academic del e ga te s, and Frank 

Prentice Rand, acting dean <>f Liberal 
Arts, speaking for the faculty. 
Perry voiced the hope thai Mather's 

tarn might "mark the transition from 
a small universit y to one of the SW 

Assures Mather ef Student Support 
George Cole assured the preaidenl 
,,f the "continued support of the stu 
.lent body". H is Mather's par 

sonality, said Cole, that has been ac- 

eepted by the campus community. 

rather than any one facet of that 


Charles W. Cole, the Amherst Col- 
lege president pointed out that it is 
probably "more fun to build a civil- 
ization than BO maintain it. It is 
the Cniversity that is going to have 
the major hurden," he said, of taking 
,. ;ilv of (be tidal wave of new stn 
dents who will reach campuses in the 
next ten years. 

"Faculty One or Biggest Problems 
While extending the beat wishes 
of the faculty. Frank Rand handed 

the president both warning and ad 
vice: "We (the faculty) are one ol 

your biggest problems," quipped the 

acting dean. "The faculty will Ottl 
last you like Tennyson's brook, it 
chatters on and OB forever." 

Adam's speech on "Demands of Out 

Times" pointed out that demands on 
universit ieS and colleges are especi 
ally important at this time for three 

First, he said, institutions of higher 
learn must develop the specialized 
talent of the people in the humani 
ties, the social sciences, and the nat 
oral sciences. With population in the 
middle aged brackets due for only 
small increases over 1!>40 figures, 
while other age groups are expand- 
ing quickly as the result of higher 
birth rates and better medical care, 
there will be great Read for the edu 

to right: President Charles W. Cole. Amherst College: John 
id Jr.. Commissioner of Education; Gov. Christian ,%. Herter: 
Jean Paul Mather; Arthur S. Adams. President of the Amen- 

•I -_ L-.l...... I ..... 

Obernkirvhen Children's Choir 

To Open Concert Series on Oct. 27 

pational zone 

The concert la open to the public 

and for those without student con- 
cert ticket i, admissions will be sold at 
the door. 

International Club 

Intel national Cluh will hold I irtVct- 

inu on Friday, Oct 22. IM4 at 7dW 

,, m. in Mem Hall. There will be a 
discuasean, followed by refreshments 
and dancing. Vfatitetl are welcome. 

"Operation Lifeline 
Collects 385 Pints 

" Operati on Lifeline" was rated 

"verv much a success," by Captain 
Cole of the Air Fore- ROTC after 
the tabulation showed that, a total 
of 385 pints of blood was given by 
UMass students throughout the three 

'The' final count indicated thatth. 

m ,.n were mud, more willing to pari Ch , ri shed Values 

with their hemoirlobn than the worn >llls > ' ■" . ! . • 

with mni H Further, said Adams, the nation 

""p hi Sig Rare the top number of s-ho.ds must preserve "the values we 
pints among the fraternities with a- herish." Lastly, higher education 

Freshman Vet Commits Suicide 
By Carbon Monoxide Poisoning 

».- . r .„u„..„ Mtnmiitted ;,nd could not be reached for corn- 

total of 27. Alpha (lam and Sig Bf 
ran secoffd and third giving 19 and 
21 pints respectively. Highest among 

must develop attitudes and technique! 

which deal with people, without MM 
fusing human beings "with an integer' 

i • »» 

A University freshman committed 
suicide early Wed. morning by in- 
haling carbon monoxide gas m an 
automobile he had borrowed. 

Richard P. Hicks, 21, a veteran, 
was found dead on a dirt road in 
Sunderland at 7:30 a.m., Wed., by- 
state police. 

Hicks, who served with the (oast 
Guard from July, 1961 to July, 1964, 
came from Needham, Mass. He was 
born on Jan W>, 199*. 

At press time administration otti- 
cials were at a loss to explain the 
suicide. Dean of Men Robert Hop- 
kins went into conference with 
Hicks' roommate, Eugene Sperry of 
Brockton, just before the deadline, 

and could 


The News Service could recs 


,ints respectively. Highest among iumok nu, »- •■ • 

e Lius *ere Mills with M pints -m an electronic computing machine. 

,lu - ,. ... o, Mather' speech dealt chiefly with 

an<l ButterSeM wW. »t ' ^^ , o th( . m 

MTanv unexnected donors had to De m< mv... j 

turneS away Wed., the last day creaaing population which f wiU push 

he drive as then- was no tun- college enrolment, ev,,, further up. 

(|f tm drive, ai w-*w made the ooint that uu 

Mather made the point that pubJh 
lv one previous suicide in the school S to take them. Wed. f^f 1 Mhef education would have to tak« 
history, although facts on the Story bigger turnout of scheduled f § , f -afaltl 

., • i„ I «k.,r. «.ith«.r Mo 

were unavailable. 

Quarterly Notice 

The Quarterly still urges people 
interested in doing any type of art 
work to get in contact with .loan La- 
Chance in the Abbey. Photographers, 
cartoonists, and artists with any de- 
grees of talent are needed. They can 
become members of the Art Staff or, 

huge numbers of students 
than either Mom or ues. ,„. . ||)|( . t(( :iU ,. n(| pn . 

A „ donor, had bee,, u *,o usl (n(lmv((1 Kh s wjth |imit ,. (1 

«*■ to rf : K '"f ■" ; , ;; sie ->>-nts. 

to get a minimum of six hours sleep 
the night before their appointment 

Snacks of honey sandwiches and 
Cookies were served to the con- 
tributors after their experience and 
fifteen minutes of rest Was also re- 
quired before leaving Knowlton 
House. Ail donors were excused from 

become members of the Art Matt or, nou.s. . -■■"'" enooint- 

if they prefer, submit material inde- classes confl.ctmg with their ap, 

pendently. mentti 

I'rges College Status for Ag, Hort 
The president advocated College 
status for the present school of Agri- 
culture and Horticulture. He also re- 
iterated his stand that the Univer- 
sity was to be primarily an educa- 
tional institution, rather than a di- 
ploma mill, with "shiny new tin cans 
(Continued on page 6) 



• Ucoirr * Myim Tomcco Ca 

TR1 UMMnmni OOUJWUjj. Friday. October n. ■»:.■ 


President Mather has assumed the task of 
leading this University at a time when there* 
ponsibilities could hardly be heavier. There 
appears elsewhere on this pajte a summary >d 
the problems of expansion which face the col- 
lege and universities of this country toda> . 
in t -rd. the Problem is one of handling 
1500,000 more students within the next ten 
years, without watering down academic stan- 

dar president Mather sketched in his Inaugural 
, li. i D f„r tViP pxnansion ot this uni- 


Via Ovicapitum 


HHaaaarbmsits (EnlUgtan 

Text of Inaugural Address by Pres. Mather 

I t*V* VJ M.E*x»*~& uu^Am .tudent body off-campus too 

/ U following is the full text of Presi- 
Ml Mather's Inaugural Speech jester- 

speech his hopes for the expans.on 
versitv within the next ten years to meet a 
doublinit of enrollment. As he recognized, the 
wobtem is not simply one of educating more 
people The question is what kind of an edu- 
Sn they are going to get. This more , com 
Dlex problem is forcefully posed by Dr. Douglas 
Bush of Harvard University. Dr. Bush main- 
tins that education for all leads to education 
fo , none. Mass education produces a mass of 
1° teTte and immature students ^e college 
level and this mass tends to smother the ere 
atve and outstanding students who aspire to 

War Babies Grow Up 

by a Staff Writer 
Booming enrollment figures have caught the na- 
tion's college, and universities in a tightening and un- 
denting 4uee*« pUy, which threatens to fore, private 
Lois into the very roddeot financial rod while do- 

privmg thousands of high school students of under- 

■ti ;:s a y :r;.o..o,, ***** cists 

„ver 89,000 from the 1968-54 RgttT* The new r . st. 
Ited enrollm-nt of W83.000 is «^ «^£*! 

totals of 1949-50, when veterans surged into unive.s.ty 
" us,s all over the country. College officiate expect 
.;" h-nts to boom higher and higher; some expect 
as many as 4,000.000 students to he registered in insti- 
lotions ot higher learning by 1964. 

h • tremendous demand for undergraduate educa- 
tions is indicated most strongly by the enrollment 

before the war: slightly over 

figure for the peak year 


Davy V- Siymour Tut*. 
Jonathan 1'. I.ane— Fri. 
Wendell C ok TH. 

Kriuik Dil'.Kit-rii-o I 


.lack <; "I"" T»i.-. 

Jack Clnvnli.T Kri. 

MndeUiiH' May 

Sam Kaplan 

Anna DOWW 
Mick Hroadhurst 
Frances Iivric 

Don Reed 

Patriot* Goldmann 

Harry Uunshoft 
Murjorie Vaut'han 


Norma Taylor— Tues. 
Lorraina VTitteM FM. 

I ; ,ti LaChance— Tues. 
Ruth Hanrihan- Taw. 

Marie Marcuci i Kri. 
Anhn Cohan Kri. 

joy. > 

budgets and policies. The torn sen 
lew „f the ARrieultur.- iai Hortioul- 

Esther Clapp to Sing Role of Annina 
In Amherst Production of "La Traviata 

Nov. 5, G, and 8 in the Amherst Town 


J. .an lir«y<r. Su-wart DuU. - 
Robert Eltlridjte. PriscilU K.. 
liot, Nancy Hodtfkins, Gen. 
Kay. Martha I.ii>chiU. Ola 
Morrison. B v e I y n Murphy 
Nancy PituW-y. Nancy Ru- 
Joann.- Bo- 

i,.rt« Btecar, Bflbart Stun ■ 

Marilyn TaraaU'Wic/.. 01 

Taylor. I. o r r i c Barclay 

Ralph Drinkwater, Car.:. 


Inaugural Address 

by Jean Paul Mather 

14th President 

Curry Hicks Cage, 
October 21, 1954. 



Sandra Feintfold- Tues. RfSlNESS MANAGER 
.loan Strantffurd- Fri. Edward Waxman 



Dave Four 


Ron MuhUi 

in colleges and universities 

1 000 000 students were 

If years ago. Since that time, enrollment has more 

than doubled. 

Privately Endowed Colleges 

As more and more pupils crowd the nation's schools 
the colleges and universities find themseWes > Jae ng 
the double internal problem of inadequate laities 
and growing deficits. With operating costs skyrocket- 
ing colleges have been forced to push tuition rates 
up and up. Even the increased rates have not brought 
enough money into university tills to pay OOito. 

Further, it would be almost impossible to push tui 
' ~ fnr sav colleee educators, if 


John Lambert— Tues. 
Barbara Wisslen— Fri. 


Dorothy Huebner 

Marcia Winnard 


Una Gross 


Mat Drown 


Don Evens 
Pete Stoler 
Jack Sweeney 


l.ouis Neusner 
Hi rb Janow 


Diane Kovitz 



Tex KlinKi-r. Chief; Bob Rur 
bank. Don Duval. Jay Greer. 

Myron Cooper 

' ™"" -l^^^^Sn'lndta^naUr per^cnT. 

weekly during the academic year, except during 

week the week following a vac 

ition or examination period, or 

when a holiday falls within 

fhouldTot Item "t 6 to^lTtheir capacity. «." 7*. W W-^i-ft 

but should take only the top half «t the gener- 
ation now coming of college age. 

To most of us this solution is no solution at 
all. It is merely an abdication of responsibility. 

Mass Education . . . 

Mass education can mean much more than 
fritter "> away four years in pleasant fashion 
„ r turning out more Campus Queens ev 
vear It can mean giving more people the op- 
r r tu„ y to develop themselves fully by broad- 
ening their horizons of sympathy, understand- 
ine- and accomplishment. 

*But can mass education be achieved without 
prostituting the time honored purpose oi high- 
er education to develop the exceptional, the 
brilhant s tud ent? Can the outstanding studen 
even be recognized as such in an insti utton 
geared to serving the many? 

rates should go higher, many potential students will not 
be able to pay their way and will be denied college edu- 
cations. Officials are opposed to letting econom.c fac- 
tors determine the quality of the student body 

As the pressure of increased enrollments gets 
stronger, deficits at small, privately endowed liberal 
art- colleges will inevitably get worse. Even the big 
schools are hard-pressed financially. 

Although faculties are still adequate to handle pres- 
ent enrollments, there will be teacher shortages by 
19(54 The crux of the matter is one of quality, rather 
than' quantity. The Ford Foundation is experimenting 
with internship programs for prospective co lege , in- 
structors, in the hope of getting the superior teachers, 
^portan't in the recruiting drive for better teachers 
are higher salaries for those scholars who might be 
attraced by jobs with big wages. 

State University's Role 

It is at this point that public education is making 
its big move. Realizing that the "tidal wave of war 
babies will begin to reach the nation's schools in three 
or four years, higher public education will have to si- 

to w~k". Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act of March 3. 1879 

by the act of June 11, 1934. 


Blood Doning? Nothing to it 


, he be given the opportunity to pro- off fn>m the privately endo wed "f^™* 

greTs through the educational system fast ^ part of the high scho ol graduates looking for 
enough to challenge his capacity? college *pl«™«. .^^ ^ ^ is of 

At their recent meeting in Chicago the At tto ^n y^ ^ ^ wm by 1%5 since 

the country recognized pans.on^r n» p -j-^ ^ ^ ^ one 

years to increase registration by 

This blood-doning 13 
that nobody should walk into cold. 
It's strange. 

You go in there and the first thing 
you know a nurse is asking you if 
you're pregnant. I advise you to say 
no because if you try to get cute 
and say yes that Air Force captain 
there will try to sign the kid up for 
a couple of pints in twenty years 
before you even have time to laugh 
at your own joke. 

And no matter how much the 
nurse smiles at you and keeps giving 
you the eye, don't get any ideas. 

Next thing you know you're 
planked out on a rack and a couple 
of more nurses are chattering at 
you, and smiling to beat the band 

by Jock Lane 

something and looking at your eyes. ^™*ody 
sticks you with a needle about Halt 
way down your arm but you don', 
notice because you figure your per- 
sonality is going over 50 big. 

Then you're sitting in anotht: 
,00m with a sandwich and a cup of 
coffee and here's another nice lady 
She's fascinated by your face. Your 
, yes. Your mouth. Is there anything 
you want? A cookie? A coke? Ho* 
no you feel? 

They slip it in like that. Surrep- 
titiously, you know? How do you 
feel? That's the 64 dollar question, 
but you don't know it. 

Your pitch here is to play tht 

Act casual, stick out your chin, 

(Continued on page 6) 


hei<>. .'i 

Maroon Key is Largest Ever 



programs of study, in order to preserve 

WS The more fundamental need, as Dr Ben- 
iamL F Wright, President of Smith College 
HaT tinted out, is "a much clearer and alto 
eether more sharply denned conception of the 
atms and the nature of higher education in 
America than any now available. 

...Means Change 

Along with the danger of "leveling down" 
the exceptional student goes the equally press- 
ng problem of handling the great mass o ! or- 
dinary students who do not mire to schola - 
pThe educational needs and desires of th s 
heterogeneous group cannot be handled witl n 
one program or series of courses. There 
aU U only Nothing sacred about the four year 

there will be only 10 , 

6000 This would mean taking in about 600 additional 
students in every freshman class from 1956 until IMS. 
Pushing the idea even further, this would necessitate 
the construction of two Baker-sized dorms every year. 
Further, classroom space would have to be increased 
and almost 80 new teachers would have to be hired each 
vear to keep the present faculty-student ratio 

None of this takes into account the need for in- 
creased library facilities-a field in which the Lniver- 
sity is even now incredibly inadequate; or the need for 
places to eat, to play, or to park cars. 

When President Mather's "tidal wave" reaches this 
campus-and several hundred similar campuses 
throughout the country-he and his fellow college 
educators will have their "real challenge. 

The Maroon Key, sophomore men s 
honor society, has become known 
mainly as the freshmen's friend and 
K uide during the hectic days of 
freshman week. 

The men in the maroon and white 
hats, however, do more than issue 
advice to bewildered frosh. Since 
their founding here in 1926, they 
have become important as behind- 
the-scenes spirit builders. 

"The Keys will help" is a by-word 
that comes easily to various campus 
committees. They will help the Cam- 
pus Chest Drive, for example, by 
taking charge of the large displays 
to be located at strategic points on 



Their main work, carried on ai. 
year, is playing host to visiting ath- 
letic teams. They welcome the play 
era, take care of their equipment, 
and generally attend to their waat* 
while they are here. 

New members are elected 
Spring. Unlike the Scrolls, corres 
ponding Sophomore women's honoi 
society, any freshman wishing to be- 
come a key may file an applicator 
He is then interviewed by the pn* 
ent members and voted upon. 

The twenty-five men in the Key 
this year comprise the largest group 
ever to serve in the organization. 


is not uiiij ..v/w-o ~— Kplipve 

college course, there is every reason to believe 
that it will no be able to stand the strain which 
the mass education of the next decade will 

ihV t tTconference of educators in f Chicago 
emphasized, there is a crying need for more 
Junior Colleges and more one, two, and 




year terminal courses 

at the state universities. 

The greater demands being made on higher 
education will have to be met very . P™^ 
right here at this university within the next 

feW Wth r the expansion ot enrollment will come 
the need for basic changes in the organization 
„ 5 courts of study. There must be more flexi- 
Htv if academic standards and the idea s of 
scholarship and creativity are to survive at the 

'"solving of these problems will test the 
vision and imagination, and the educational 
nhuosophv, of President Mather » well as the 
Cost and the Dean of Arts and Sconces to 
be appointed soon. 


I Corinthians 16:9 "For a great 
door and effectual is opened unto me." 
I take this task humbly conscious 
,,f the great and good work of the 
wan and the people of this Univer- 
sity. Here is a priceless institution of 
community. Common hopes and aspir- 
ations of common people have, for 
near ly a century, made this campus 
an honest, reputable, and decent place 
„f scholarship and study. Dedicated, 
M are all the great land grant col- 
legei :md universities, to providing 
. lucational opportunity for able youth 
of limited means— the University of 
Massachusetts has developed the 

pvatMl s '»k 1p assot of the Comnu,n " 
1th— young people. 
There is no spiritual task of great- 
moment than that of shaping the 
tellectml character of young men 
and young women. Just as it is intel- 
that distinguishes man from beast 
go the very moral fiber of a society is 
I reflection of how men think on all 
And university is organized 
t all those of it are best engaged 
when searching ever and forever for 
the universe that la truth. This search 
mes the wisdom of the affOI when 
it moves always to translate the cur- 
iosity of man into progress nof dic- 
I by selfish or expedient ends. 

Calls For No Partisan Politics 

The public, tax-supported university 
B unique opportunity to foster 
wiadom. Drawing its student 
!v u well as its financial life blood 
..pie of all classes, colors, and 
Is, the State University must live, 
by philosophy and policy, in the un- 
ed, unprejudiced, objective, impar- 
and selfless atmosphere which 
the best search or research for 
th. This public nature of the uni- 
(a what gives it strength of 
treat Hgnineanea among all institu- 
f the state. It is not crude gen- 
ii to say, for example, that 
no non-partisan activity of a 
people mora deserving of partisan sup- 
port th in public education. As the 
Tui- .. v does not ask in admissions 
policy the party or creed of the stu- 
denti • ' *ring, so there should be no 
relation between the party in power, 
pie, and program for support 
I 1 (1 • ''opment of the institution. 
IM Enrollment Challenge Greatest 
K» >•■ : nstrument of public policy, 
the !'-> varsity has great power and 
■ with common people every- 
where [f f or no other reason than that 
• hi ^he welfare of youth in its 
hand* . 1 there is no more powerful 
interest f .han the interest of the par- 
ent in the child. The responsibility of 
admn: -;^ring the inherent strength 
•if this nublic institution is, if 
thoughtfully considered at once a 
thai! : g and a sobering thing. The 
obvio ; , : .ped for developing greater 
f'Ppor+.uruties in public higher eduea- 
the tidal wave of youngsters 
now mt un through the element- 

• leeondary schools of Massa- 
- a real challenge. The very 

i ! ince of private colleges and 

unit • ea in the state, all committed 

.g»-am of limited enrollment, 

■ ■ challenge here the great- 

>' ; :->ve, in the country. 

I'. -the problem of maintaining 

th* piality that is our heritage; the 

Hoi • - of preserving balance and 

• fciva in developing the schools, 
eolle* ■ .ivisions, and departments so 
She i mum of service is provided 
to t v » entire state at a minimum of 
eoat it the right time, and in the area 

,- > 3 t need; the problem of main- 
• respect and friendship and 
ifcton of sister institutions, pub 

"World's Best Listener 
No one man can possibly be wise 
enough to do the best that is here re- 
quired. I hope to be one of the world's 
best listeners. For I will constantly 
need the criticism, the advice, the 
counsel, and the loyal cooperation of 
the student body, the staff, the trust- 
ees, the commissions, the legislature, 
the administration, and the people of 
the Commonwealth. Specific decisions 
as well as general policy should reflect 

areful deliberative consideration of age . Only scientific agriculture wll 

ture program still account for over 
fifty per cent of our operating budget 
and jointly considered probably justi- 
fy College status now for the School 
on an even par with the College of 
Arts and Sciences. Our campus enroll- 
ment is not a sole criterion and long 
range vision, I believe, will show an 
increased enrollment from 1960 on in 
agriculture as the current paradox of 
surpluses becomes a problem of short- 

the viewpoint of many. I hope that I 
can maintain and promote the demo- 
cratic perspective that comes of such 
consideration. The welfare of the 
youth here enrolled is of greater im- 
portance than any of the groups or 
individuals who contribute to that wel- 
fare. Translating that concept into the 
daily life and progress of the whole 
institution gives each of us the op- 
portunity and obligation of service 
above self. 
Goal: Inspired Undergrad Teaching 

provide food for the huge population 
we are now worrying about as an en- 
rollment statistic. In short I will never 
sell agriculture short in the continu- 
ing philosophy of a land grant insti- 

Planning for the long range devel- 
opment of a University of 10,000 en- 
rollment by 1965 is now proceeding, 
carefully integrated with the studies 
of the Governor's fiscal commission, 
with local planning councils of town 
and community, and with the advis- 
ory help of expert off-campus master 


Mrs. Clapp, a mezzo-soprano, waa 
acclaimed for her portrayal of Mama 
Lucia in AMCOP'a production of 
"Cavalleria Kusticana" last year. 

Acknowledged to be one of this 
area's leading artists, Mrs. Clapp has 
sung in such works as the Faure "Re- 
quiem," the Mozart "Requiem." Ver- 
di's "Requiem." and Handel's "Mes- 
I siah." during her career as mezzo- 
soprano and contralto soloist. 

A Smith graduate, and a student of 
I the late Victor l'rahl, she is teaching 
two courses in music here this se- 
mester. A few years ago she taught 
I history of music courses at UMass. 
Mrs. Clapp will he on the staff of 
the Music department while Prof. 
Doric Alviani is on sabbatical leave 


Bather strong CInpn, an instructor 

in the Music department, will sing the 
role of Annina in the Amherst Com 
munity Opera Company's production 
of "La Traviata," to ho presented on 

— LOST— 

Gray Parker' "51" fountain pan be- 
tween Commons and Stockbridge 
Wednesday. Please return to Mar- 

guerite Boianert, Knowttoa Mouse. 

I regard the most Important single planners employed this year by the 
objective of the University in the far . siKhted policy of the State Build 

years immediately ahead the develop- 
ment of inspired undergraduate teach 
ing. Adequate building and equipment 
facilities are significant in the inspir- 
ation of teachers. Adequate salaries 
to maintain a decent professional 
standard of living are also essential. 
But even more important is the trans- 
lation through administration of fac- 
ulty objectives of scholarship, re- 
search, and individual improvement 
into a program which obviously puts 
these things first. At no time, for 9X 
ample, should service facilities (hous- 
feeding, recreation, etc.) 

• Commission. Current budget re 
quests for a new liberal arts building 
and an enlarged library envision the 
first things first, immediate, instruc- 
tional requirements before current en- 
rollment can be increased. 

Toward Life and Living 
Plans in the immediate future for a 

On Campus 


( Author o/ "Bor./oot Boy With Chook." ote.) 


pushed in amount or priority so ui»v 
instructional needs lag and standards 
accordingly suffer. Put more simply 
when adequate support, financial and 
other, is lacking in a given year or 
succession of years the enrollment of 
students must be delayed or reduced 
until such support is forthcoming. We 
cannot afford to make either a rental 
agency or a diploma mill of the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. 

No Regional Bias in Staff Selection 

To maintain Rood teaching naturally 

the selection of the best 
teachers. Getting the best teachers re- 
quires that the selection process be as 
broad as the nation and its people. 
We want the best man or woman ob- 
tainable in any professional field, rated 
first and last on professional ability 
and without regard to residence or 
source of training Maine, or Cali- 
fornia, or Alabama. And as a public 
servant I dedicate myself to the ut- 
most objectively in the matter of se- 
lecting staff- we have no room here 
for discrimination of any kind, overt 
or covert Our only real criterion 
must be demonstrated ability. I repeat 
a comment I made during my first 
weeks here as Provost— it will profit 
us nothing if we build many new 
buildings, fully equipped with modern 
gadgets and then fill these sh.nv new 
tin cans with half-baked beans— staff 
or students. The heart and soul of a 
creat University are its people, not 
sticks and stones! 
Ag and Hort Need "College" Status 
The selection of a Provost and a 
Dean for the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences in the next few months will pro- 
vide additional academic leadership 
necessary to coordinate and stimulate 
the constant revision and evaluation 
of the curriculum that the evolution of 
an imaginative and progressive insti- 
tution requires. Geared to the needs 
of the society the University serves, 
the proper balance of emphases should 
be the ultimate objective of curricul- 
um. It is obvious, for example, that 
as the only degree-granting institu- 
tion in Massachusetts with a program 
in scientific agriculture, we must con- 
tinue to maintain and strengthen the 
School of Agriculture and Horticul- 
ture, even as other programs of resi- 
dent instruction exceed in undergrad- 
uate enrollment. The extension serv- 
ice, the experiment stations, and the 
ices of the School of 

large science center for areas other 
than chemistry and physics provide 
the rest of the foundation of equip- 
ment and space for the total program 
in arts and science emphasized in the 
two-year general core curriculum re- 
! quired of all students. The rapid pro 
press in the last five years of the pro- 
fessional schools, which provide the 
specialization and vocational training 
that are vital parts of the land gran' 
curriculum, will warrant continued 
support and expansion. Business Ad- 
ministration, Home Economics, Engin- 
eering, Nursing, Physical Education— 
these are special educational avenues 
of the state university toward a life 
and a living. 

UM Must Foster Research 
It will be the special task of this 
administration, I believe, to foster and 
increase both pure and applied re- 
search through the activities of the 
University Foundation as a corporate 
research vehicle; through increased 
state support for teacher research; 
and especially through the continued 
progress and expansion of the gradu- 
ate school. Research provides dual re- 
sour ces— first in the contribution to 
the welfare and wisdom of the citizen- 
ry of state and nation, and second, as 
the best stimulant known for original- 
ity and vigor in the teaching of both 
undergraduate and advanced students. 
I turn now from these formal exer- 
cises to our joint, and common and in- 
formal taek. I ask God's help ia the 
days and years ahead as we all work 
together for the young people in whom 
we place our common faith. Believing 
in this faith as the highest of callings, 
I would quote a creed for youth, writ- 
ten by the statesman Elihu Root, as 
my own personal and professional 


"When a teacher of the future 
comes to point out to the youth of 
America how the highest rewards of 
intellect and devotion can be gained, 
he may say to them— not by subtlety 
and intrigue, not by wirepulling and 
demagoguery, not by shiftiness in fol- 
lowing expediency; but by being firm 
in devotion to the principles of man- 
hood and the courage of righteous- 
ness in public life; by being a man 
without guile, without fear, without 
selfishness, and with devotion to duty, 
devotion to his country." 


thirtv-fifth birthday, and my *2*ft*HorSl 

for at my time of life memories are all a m na „,,,,,, my 

And most precious are the «smoriee< Of < «W» think of it . 

s ,s quicken and ■yoU **w*|^ V *tS!n$B used to cull me, 
, i was tomotking then! Sw fty m * x ™ hivi , Tak , the Hind- 

.•Rakehell" or "Caodlo^both-Enda ?,,,;„„, I)( . vil .Take-«he- 

1 have passed my 
my transmission ne 

Ami, sure enough, 'twas. «2ti»aTCWte h5 imiUtion of 

.. his eaiety and wit! I never tired < i I i m. -^ 

miss his gaiety and wit I : i ■^LJ^^h.rt become of him. Uit 
a chicken, nor he of giving ,t J ( . W r ' va ne n Tacoma. 
I hoard he was working as a weathtrvant 



Oh, we were a wild and jolly gang *^*fi^tt?Z 
Leghorn with his poultry im. ^J;™^ £ *™ Freddie C 
always wore a lamps hade " her hi. ^ , 

Si SSUjBli&^SrW! Emily Hump who gilded 

^■SfSa wild and jolly and the wildest and pdliest was I ^ • 

But not right away. I blu « » \„__,; v ., , lliD i„„ti 1( .some 





louse ft up "with ^dy in « 

That was my mistake. At hra J- «> w « ' ' . a \ lin . „ u bject to dry-mouth 
that I turned into a **7j*ft?5£ff OOnditten prcvaild-but 
and fainting fits. For a ye »r this » m » ' , h t . that? rU tell 
then I learned the real ^^^S^SL. of the world And 
you what: to prepare you to face JM rea ^^ ^ ^ 

what do you need to face the reu'.t.i^oi ^ ^ ^ ^ ^.^ ? ,,„ 

trning poise; they are m™ r """ 1 '"'*.-- "". 

t0 Sfr. heard U»< M - J^i^^S*SSv& 25 
h.,0 i„« h-ar.1 wh- ''^- 7&" r ;»^t yl* Z lit »P K .nd .turfy 

coffers. Don't be a sucker! 

Sv "!-,',. Th,n <et «.«•■. <« •» '*' 



Clearly, cramming is 
Even cramming can t 
your exam, eat o hearty oim^....-^-- lace an(| u ht up a 

SSTiSSff JS'^sfi? p,l ' a8Ure il offe "' *° 

home until you're good and re ax« . ThJg h ,„„ 

Once at home, relax. Do .not howo < r. ^ ^ ^ 

relaxed. To insure wah ul J a £' ch ^ r with naU « pointing up 
comfortable. For cxamnl , ta ^ e w J ic C h n B „ mebo( iy » already sitting 
through the wat-ora chaur n ^}«^ withi £ ea8y reach . Good 
Place several packs of Ihiup . r Philip Morris is— 

Jd tobacco helps ^ ^J^i ^^^11 just good mild 
fSL^tV^£i^l%S to keep the g<x>d mild tohacco from 

spilling al ^ ove ^ th ^P la u C n C com f or table chair and the Philip Mo, 
*™r„Z Cht^Vsrthfmend of your Philip Morns. Do 


♦u„ i regulatory serv 
. -"ate, without developing the ' A . culture an d the academic program 

«or the selfishness that often . extend the real srope of this program 

• Jze; these problems require ^ ^.^ gtate and to a preat in _ 

■ and dedicated, and selfless 

Students Zionist Organization 

The Student Zionist Organization 
(formerly IZFA) will hold ita ini- 
tial meeting of the year at Hillel 
House on Sun., Oct. 24, at 11:00 
a.m. The speaker will be Jay Fish- 
man, New England field worker for 
S. Z. O. The program will feature 
Israeli singing and dancing, led by 
members of the B.U. chapter. 

Now you need light 

enrich the electric P»wer m m sts . Df) t ur , n crlinc It 

Read your textbook in « f "•P'^ ™ ]w ^> keep your books in 
reduces the.r»l* volue^of y ^jj g^ ^^ 

prime re 



.sale condition; you never know when you 

,e across many things you don't 

Remove a 

y ' ., r«.nd vou will no doubt come across many iniiiK» j 

really close 
you can always take up teaching. f J M.«sh.nmin.uM 

1 „■;,., a;„b t M««fr» " frttu. 





Ricci Appraises Intramurals 

As Football Season Opensj 

But Not" Out; Laurels I Calls Inter-Fraternity AtluVfcPr^am «^Jt3^f ^S 


UM Gridders Down 

To Rally Committee 

by Jack Chevalier * 

Th ere were two grieving «-* *£™£Z? ^ St. 
morning, and both were mournmg °™ g^™™^ had had a now- 
most Important to the national ^^ZXTZhZeb^U on Saturday, only 
V ou-see-it-now-you-don't glimpse of major jeague Jf£J dtizen8 . The 

I have it blotted out cemp etely ^^J^^J^ «*. of an 
sl .,ond was the DM l!^S^*t«d of Rhode Island foot- 

undefeated season only ^^.S^—Sttfi Iess •" Vict ° ry - 

ball enthusiasts who wouldn t SCCOpt "J^""** CH has the adva n- 

In ^H to results -^,5fg^f*S??iS TJS- ye- «*, 
toge over the Univers.ty. I hey « II have to^ wart tf 

major league ball, but » the "T^^E^XhMi to wait at least 
triple A minor league caliber *^™£ZJ^ is in store for them 

another year for its 1"*"^^ JJ The next best thing, a 7-1 
in the meantime is un,,nd.,tat,l. . I hey cou g ^^ p 

ma rk, but this achievemen "^f^JI^JStoti never ending hustle, 
that they can reap th, pro ,Ih •■ « d ^Jg-to-J up „ ^ 

They have also shown what .an '-•'P^^^ of the K , me or under 
^tf^Bt. .1 estimates its opposition. It's up to 

"^^ the team to get back Li the win col- 

M : ^W 1 umn, despite the humility of las 

^ ^ ' week's defeat and despite the halt | 

dozen injuries that have hit key per 
sonnel of Charley O'Rourke's outf.t 
The, have a real rough assignment 
tomorrow, but it's not impossible. 
They will be back in their favorite role 
of underdogs, and will be out to do 
all over again what Little Rhody un- 
did at Kingston— to prove that the 
TroT^ren McGuirk Harvard * am e was no ^. 

For the first three games of J h f /.^afd "t againlast week and he 
boys will do my talking out on _ the fie d He- H .t f^ ^^ ^^ 
repeats it again this week - It a up to tne ™ y . manner: "We know 

McGuirk sizes up the team's ^™J^^ t ^Z*+ of a spirited 

XnUT^SSrW K5 ~n injuries of a foot- 

As far as the reaction of the masses goes ^ ^^ 

downhearted, as are the people of K.C But on_ can » week 

known as the Rally Committee has gotten togther dur ng ^ 

planned a gigantic Friday night btow-oit ***** » ' ££, to this ,. um 
£ committee has made A pro ound Up o JU-^ «* ^ ^^ 

KflSt puJ^r. S 2 can^scm^^ 

"Intramurals are a cure for many 
a campus evil," stated Ben Ricci, 
Director of Physical Education, in 
an informal chat on the value of an 
intramural program at the field hoU 

this week. 

"They are wonderful when they 
are properly conducted. By properly 
conducted, I mean including every 
sport that is at all possible. Soccer 
track, volleyball, and lacrosse are all 
potential intramural sports on this 


"They teach the participants ad- 
ditional techniques and strategy in 
sports which they wouldn't gain 
otherwise." These are the additional 
comments Mr. Ricci offered when 
talking about one of his favorite 
lubjecte— intramurals. It is his long 
range plan and hope to build up the 
Intramural vgotU on this campus 
tc a par with any other University 
in the country. 

Woronicz to Direct Murals 
This year, due to the resignation 
of Coach Massuco, Mr. Ricci has 
passed on the job of Director of In- 
tramurals to a very capable succes- 
sor, Mr. Henry B. Woronicz better 
known on campus as coach of the 
undefeated froah football squad. 
Handling the line stick duties for 
Coach Woronicz will be majors in 
the Dept. of Physical Education. 

Volleyball may become an import- 
ant part of this year's competition. 
In the words of Ben Ricci: "We are 
seriously thinking of adding Volley- 
ball to our program this year. Its 
a great game and any house or 
dormitory can get six men up any- 
time. Volleyball is a must." 
Frats in League A 
Also, this year as in the past, there 
will be three leagues. League A will 
comprise all the fraternities and 
will include the following houses: 

by Don Evans 

S.A.E.. Sig Ep, T.E.P., 
Kappa Sig, Delta Phi, La. .ibda Chi, 
Phi Sig, Theta Chi, Delta Sig, Phi 
Mu, Alpha Gam, and Q.T.V. 

The dormitories will be divided 
into leagues B and C. In League 1 

The dormitories do not get invl 
action until after press time. ThJ 
first games were scheduled U 
Thursday night when Chadboui:, 
A meets Chadbourne B, Thatcher A 
vs. Thatcher B, Baker vs. Brooks] 
and Plymouth meets Greenough 
the final game of the night. 

Tonight is a banner night for th* 
Lewis ballhawks. Lewis A takes or 
Thatcher C while Lewis B and ( 
battle it out for top honors of th> 
house on the hill. Later, the upper 
class boys take over when Butter! 
field meets Mills and Suffolk tangle, 
with Berkshire. 

Thus, by the time this article ul 
read, all three loops will be in thtl 
thick of battle. If last season's play 
can give us any insight of what 
y. ar's brand of ball will bei we carl 
be assured of a rough and banks] 

O'Rourkemen Ready to Face 
Powerful Northeastern Team 

Injury Riddled UM Tries To Regain Win Habit 
Northeastern University, conquerors of Hofstra in their last 
2 provide the climax to a week that has brought headache 
"headache to Coach Charlie O'Rourke's charge. on^row 
en the injury-riddled Kedmen attempt to get back on the - 
road against the powerful Huskies with kfckofl time at 2.00 
. (BDT) 

Intramural Director 

will be the following: Chadbourm 
A and B, Thatcher A, B, and C, and 
Lewis A, B and C, while in League 
C Baker Brooks, Butteifield, Ply- 
mouth, Mills Suffolk, Berkshire, and 
Greenough will sally forth. 

League A, the Fraternity league 
has started their regular competi- 
tion as of last Monday nigM. The 
standings up to press time: 

Cancellation Causes 
Frosh Open Date 

The unbeaten UMass Freshman 
football team winners over Spring- 
field and Monson Academy, have an 
off day tomorrow due to a cancella- 
tion of their scheduled tussle with 
Worcester Academy. 

The cancellation leaves the Frosh 
with a four game slate, with Ches- 
hire Academy and Brown University 
Freshman games coming up. 
these games are road tilts. 

WMUA Notice 

Sports announcers are needed by 
WMUA. Experience is not required. 
Anyone interested contact Norr 
Marcus at AF.Pi after 6 p.m. Wed 

Any 8 Exposure 
Film Developed 

and Printed 


49 cents 


"Your Photographic Store" 

ML Hermon to Run 
Vs. Frosh Harriers 

The high flying frosh harriers will 
travel to Greenfield this Saturday to 
meet the always powerful Mount 
Hermon team. 

The Little Indians have compiled 
;i record of two wins and one loss. 
In their last two outings they ha\< 
defeated Yale and M.I.T. by consid 
erable margins after dropping the 
season's opener to a strong Harvard 


Coach Bill Footrick is expecting 
big things from this year's frosh 
who will be called upon to replace 
the losses in the varsity. In action 
for the Redmen will be such stand- 
outs as Pete Schwarz, Pete Cobleigh, 
Tom Flynn, and Billy LaBelle who 
have shown well so far this season. 

Sig Ep 
Kappa Sig 
Delta Phi 
Phi Sig 
Theta Chi 

Lambda Chi 


Alpha Gam 

Phi Mu 

Delta Sig 












Opponent Scoreboard 

Here is a rundown on how th«| 
UMass opponents fared in their foot I 
ball games last week, and their sched I 
ule for this coming Saturday. DM 
opponents are capitalized. 

Last Week's Results 

Springfield 6, AIC 

Columbia 7, HARVARD 6 

Maine 41, UCONN 13 

NORTHEASTERN 39, Hofstra 13 

VERMONT 19, Rochester 12 

Delaware 19, NEW HAMPSHIRE U 

TUFTS 28, Colby 14 

This Week's Schedule 
Bridgeport Teachers at AIC 
UCONN at Delaware 
Dartmouth at HARVARD 
Hofstra at RHODK ISLAND 
VERMONT at Norwich 
NEW HAMPSHIRE at Brandeis 
TUFTS at Williams 

Tomorrow's game will be the aev- 
in the series history between 
two Massachusetts institutions, 
ith Northeastern OB the long end 
a 4-2 score in the tussles to date. 
[•ha game will also bring together 
.uartet of pretty fair footballers 
, performed together for the Bos- 
College Sugar Bowl champion- 
, team of 1941. Coach Joe Za- 
ikj of the Huskies, along 
Coach** Charlie O'Rourke, 
Gladehnck, and Henry Woronicz of 
I -Mass were members of that famous 
New England eleven. 
This factor increases the rivalry 
etweta the two schools, but as far 
u competition against Zabilski is 
earned, Coach O'Rourke has 
tasted no success at all. In 1952 the 
Huskies walked away with a 42-6 
. ,lict over the Redmen, while last 
,-ear UM improved and absorbed on- 
a 41-14 shellacking. Needless to 
after last week's manslaughter 

Room Look Shabby? 

Brighten it With 


3.V to $10.00 




Whether it be a Snack. Soda, DC a Full Co«m Dta«r 
the price is right and the food a delight, at the new 





7,AND 1 


"But WtfH&s lem?ned to 





9Bt , 


Awa ki niRS 


Ros land Ballroom 

More & More People are 

turning to the Rowland for 

their dancing pleasure, 

— Tomorrow Night — 

October 23rd 

Bob Wilbur 

and His Great Band 

—Tuesday, October 26th— 


and his band 

—Thursday. October 28th— 
Knights of Melody Orch. 

^AW** s v3° 5D,cl< 



teas I ss&&* 






rtD\S3J&&r — THAT SlOPPV 




i rftr — I'- 










al Kingston, the Maroon and White 
ot in any mood for a repetition 
I the NU success. 
Fielding a big, strong team is al- 
most a tradition at the Boston 
school, which usually features a po- 
tent running attack rather than an 
serial l circus. The leading leather- 
ujrjfer for the Huskies is Sid Wat- 
veteran fullback, who bulls his 
vav through the line in much the 

Package Store 




and all Party Needs 

Open: 8 A.M. -11 P.M. Daily 

First Right on Route 63 after 

Traffic Light in No. Amherst 

To Vincent's 

same manner as Pat Abbruzzi, the 
secret weapon Rhod« Island didn't 

use last week. 

Injuries Spring l'p 
The injury jinx, which was a big 
factor in last season's disappointing 
record, sprang up again this week 
in the Redmen ranks with renewed 
■ vigor. Stalwart lineman John Mc- 
Za " Gowan, a junior center from Fitch- 
W burg, was sidelined for an indefinite 
'period, while another Fitehburg 
lineman, Big Jim Ruberti, will be 
out for the rest of the year with a 
sprained back. Joe Cardello, bruising 
tackle, will not dress for the North- 
eastern game either. 

In the minor injury department, 
gritty Phil Surgen, who pulled a 
cartilage in his ribs, will dress and 
see limited action at fullback this 
week against the advice of some 
area bone specialists. Dickie Wright, 
another of the high-stepping Red- 
men backs, will not play fulltime 
this week. 

Just before it was learned that 
Surgen would not be in top notch 
condition for the game, Coach 
O'Rourke had elevated the Hadley 
speedster to the starting fullback 
slot in place of Red Porter who is 
off to a slow start this season. Sur- 
K vn has averaged six yards per carry 
in the first four games this year. 
Will Modify System 
With the increase of the sick list, 
Coach O'Rourke will have to further 
modify his modified two platoon sys- 
tem, which has trained youn^r 
p layers for a situation such as the 
present one. It will be necessary to 
play one or two linemen for almost 
the full sixty minutes, while the 
backfield will work overtime as well. 
Tom Whalen will open at quarter- 
back again for UMass, with Roger 
Barous and Red Johnson at halves 
and Porter or Surgen at fullback. 

Booters to Challenge Trinity 
At Alumni Field Tomorrow 

Redmen Try To Stop Foe's Unbeaten Streak 

his Ms men ready and writtag for 
Northeastern runners in tomorrow s 
battle. The CM line had many hides 
Tn last week's 52-6 loss to Rhode 

Frosh Booters Bow 
To Mt. Hermon Team 

Coach Hoelzel's freshmen soccer 
squad lost a heartbreaking contest 
with Mount Hermon Wednesday at 
the pnp school's home field as the 
Little Indians offense started to 
click a little too late. 

In coach Hoelzel's opinion CMass 
goalie Brien Reid was "the best man 
on the field." Reid's tine net-tending 
kept the prep men from getting too 
brg, a lead during the early part 
of the |UM wlH-n the WON 
mostly on the defense from the ,k»w- 
erful attack of the host squad. 

Mount Hermon ■cored In the in- 
itial period, tlM third quarter, and 
once again early m the fourth. Then 
the frosh offense cam.' to life. L*d 
by the alert play of center-halfback 
Dick Codas, the comeback drive was 
culminated by two Redmen scores 
The first was by Larry Worthen and 
Web Cutting shortly followed suit. 
The score thus stood 3-2 with the 
Little Indians on the short end as 
the horn sounded ending the thriller 

By Shaim O'Connoll 

-We weir the only team to heat I 
them last v.ui and we could bt the 
only team to do the trkk rhii yea.." 
smd ioccer conch Urrj Briggs when 
M ked to comment on UM'i forth- 
coming Satin day contest against the 
:l , ytn unscathed Trinitj eleven at 
8:00 on the University^ Alumni 


The Kedmen will face a powerful 
Hilltopper crew Sat. afternoon and 
will have to be in "toe-top" form. It 
should be B contest of teams rather 
than individual stars with a hopeful 
Indian squad pitted auainst the un- 
marked Trinity bootert. 

The probeMe starting lineup for 
the Briggsmen will be an array of 
five seniors, four juniors, and two 

Suleski Leads Team 
telling those that are playing 
their last season for the maroon and 
white will be captain John Suleski— 
the team sparkplug. Team high scor- 
er, Clarence Simpson will be toeing 
them from the inside right spot and 
will be backed up at outside right 
by Bill Deans— a three year varsity 

veteran. DuUide left will be capably 
handled bj Ed Monaghan lecond 

high seoivr. Tom Cornelia* will be 

ten. Img the Uedllieil's goal. 

The starting lineup's juniors will 

he I,., I by none other than Mel Allen 

a , the right fullback spot. BobAbre- 
hanison, who has starred both ways 
m recent games, will be right half 

hack. Frank Bauchiero, who handles 
the kicking olV chores, and left half 
Ken (rooks complete the junior rep 

Smith and Leo To Start 

Saturday's starting sophs will he 

last year's frosh stars. Ed Smith and 
Ted will perform at inside left 

and left forward respectively. Both 

have shown excellent promise this 


The services of Jos Biennan have 
bsen lost for the season due to a 
reinjnred knee in the Amherst game. 

That sums the U.M.'s squad, but 
Coach Briggs summed the situation 
completely when he said, "Of course, 
it could break wide open either way; 
but I think we'll give them trouble— 
it'll be a ball game!" 

There will be a full meeting of the 
Collegian sports staff Monday after- 
noon at five in the Mem Hall office 
J.C where pictures will be taken. 

Like Plaids? 

We've Scads ! 

all ARROW-labeled for comfort and style 




i l 






yginxSmSEBSfMmm*** — - — 



Super Kemtonc 

Artists' Supplies 

Picture Framing 

Si So. Pleasant St. Tel. 270 

Fall without a plaid shirt? Get off it, man! Its a basic 
item on every campus, and Arrow has plaids aplenty 
lor every man . . . right now! They're bright, bold, 
neat or quiet. Why not fall into your campus dealer 
and slip on a new Arrow plaid shirt. They're good for 
the soul ... and relaxing on the budget. Priced at 
$5.00 up. 





A mans proud 
of his plaid 

type, neat or bold. Arrow makes ,u>t what 
dercl, inexpensive-indispensable! ..... rlDC f or 

Drop in and spark up. All thc.c hvdy P W, ,u.. npc 
pickin'. 85-00 up. 

M. Thompson & Son 

Goodell Library 
UM Campus 


Inauguration ... 

(Continued from po0« M 
with half-baked MftltR stuff Of stu- 

dents. . 

-The heart and soul of a jTeat 

University are its people, not sticks 
;i nd stones!" . 

Karli( „. in his talk, the president 

,,aime<l that "there is n«» spiritual 
task of greater moment than that of 
shaping the intellectual character of 

young men and young women. 

(alls for Non-Part isian Approach 
He also .ailed for a non-partiean 
approach fco support and development 
of the University. "There ,s no more 
powerful interest," he sa.d, -than A. 
interest of the parent m the child 
Which is. in effect, a restatement of 
his belief that he must sell under- 
graduate education to the people of 
the state. 

ln B ioeto»g, he cited a creed for 

vouth, written hy the statesman 
Root, as his own personal and pro- 
fessional creed: 

-When a teacher of the future 
rom , s to point out to the youth Of 
America how the highest reward! of 

int oUect and devotion can he Rained 
ho ma y say to them -not by subtlety 
and Intrigue, not by wirepulling and 
demagoguery, not by ahiftineaa to fol- 
lowing expediency; but by being firm 
in devotion to the principles of man- 
h((0(l and the courage of righteoua- 

n , ss in public life; being a man 
out guile, without fear, without sel- 
fishness, and with devotion to duty, 

devotion to his country." 

Robinson ... 

(Continued from pop/ [> 
Of B third and more vital factor, the 
tremendous surge toward educat.on 

and freedom. 

Dr Robinson predicts that within 
ton years the future of Africa will 
he decided. 
Delivered to the w rong room by mis- 

U ^maroon jacket with U. of M. 

green lightweight tipper jacket 
Finder please return to room 110, 

C & C 

Complete Party 

Next to the Town Hal! 


'Where Li b are a habit 
Todav & Sat. — Oct. 22, 23 

Prof. Schotte 
To Talk Here 

Profeaaor Oscar E. Schotte of Am- 
her* College will be the guest speak- 
er at the initial Zoology club meeting 
to be held Tucb., Oct. 2«at7:30p.m. 
Room D of Fernald Hall. 

The subject of Dr. Schotte s talk 
%vi l, be "Old and New Regeneration . 
Dr. Schotte, Rufus Tyler Lincoln 
Profeaior at Amherst, is well known 
m scientific circles for his work in 
experimental zoology, particularly 
m the fields of embryology, endoc- 
rinology and regeneration. 

All those interested are invited to 
attend this meeting. 

"Beat Northeastern" Rally Tonight 
Promises Stellar Surprise Attraction 

-if\M V P \K\DE ROl TK: The parade will start at the top of Butter- 
ed lull uo Pa he Math Building to Lewis and Thatcher come around 

fo the Iront o'f and KnowK-. and then fueeed lathe paHrimglat . 

Let's show the team we're really 
behind them," said rally co-chairmen 
Janet O'Hare and Gerry Cohen when 
approached earlier today by B Colfr- 
gian reporter. 

Tonight'* "Beat Northeastern" rally 

yesterday, you ain't seen nothing yet," 
was all Gerry would say for publica- 

The parade will start at Rutterfield 

at 7 p.m. and reach the parking lot 

ia the women's dorm route at 7:30. 

Senate Report ... 

Continued from page i 
Junior, and Senior Class officers will 

comprise the rest of the committee. 
Recreation Club Constitution 

Lois Toko moved that the Consti- 
tution of the Recreation Club be ac- 
cepted by the Senate and forwarded 
to the Committee on Recognized Stu- 
dent Organizations. The motion was 


George Lesure '56 was elected to 
Men's Judiciary. He will fill the posi- 
tion vacated by Roger Babb. 

At a special meeting of the Com- 1 ,., Northeaitern" rauy I vw »«- »»..«.... — - 

drr£ a- sassr-tt i .— ? - a?r -j^jfi I sr assas 

committee. Dean Curtis was present 
at this meeting. 

Two English bikes, a men's Ral- 
eigh and a women's Schwinn. Call 
Sweet, Westford Trailer Park 

anything the campus has seen yet this 
year. In addition to the weekly out- 
standing performances of the band 
and "l'lecisionettes", m.c Gerry Co- 
hen promises a surprise attraction not 
to be announced until rally time. 
"If you went to the inauguration 

the freshmen from their dormitories 
H the parade passes by. 

After the rally is over, the whole 
campus is invited to attend the Adel- 
phia-Iaogon dance in the Cage, where 
Russ Falvey and the "Stardusters" 
will play until 11 p-m. 

Blood ... ., 

(Continued from page ~) 

and say, "Great!" 

If you so much as hesitate one o: 
those lovely ladies will have you by 
the back of the neck and be trj 
to jam your head down in betw 
your ankles. 

The thing to remember is that 
they're making eyes at you all tat 
time because they always have | 
figure you're about to faint. May' 
you are. But you see, those nu 
think its a big deal because the] 
think vou think it's a big deal. I: 
you think they think wrong aboir. 
what you think, that only makt= 
them think that you think that be- 
cause—well it's all a matter of psy- 
chology, anyway. 

And psychologically, I cant writ- 
a column anyway when I have I 
compete with Max Shulman. 0: 
course he sold his soul to the cig- 
arette manufacturers and all that, 
but for laughs, I advise you to tun 
to the Phillip Morris ad. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

The Annual Fiesta will be held 
this weekend at Sig Ep. The high 
light of the event will be the annua 
Fiesta Party, Sat. night. 

The Massachusetts Alpha Chap 
ter of Sigma Phi Epsilon wishes x 
announce the recent initiation (A 
Hartley Grundstrom, '56 and Leor 
aid Rand, '57. 


— LOST— 

Lost: Trumpet case, light brown, . 
the stands behind the goal post « 
Saturday of the UConn game. Re- 
turn to Clifford Lantz, 231 Baker. 



Don Sundstrom asks: 

What are my 
chances for 
advancement in 

a hig firm 
like Du Pont? 

. , u. || j...,, : n Chemical Engineering from 
. ,o. oCclg a^ons before deciding on a permanent employer. 

Jerr y Risser answe rsj 

Gerald J. Rissw, B.S. Chem. Eng., Univ. of (1937), is now assistant man- 
ager of the Engineering Service Div.sior. 
in Du Ponfs Engineering Department, WiU 
mington, Delaware. 

1 Don, because the same thing crossed my mind 
when I first graduated and looked around for a job. 
That was about seventeen years ago when the 
Du Pont Company was much smaller than it is to- 
day. And there's a large factor in the answer Don 
right there! The advancement and growth of any 
employe* depends to a considerable degree on the 
advancement and growth of his employer. Promo- 
tion possibilities are bound to be good in an expand- 
ing organization like Du Pont. 

Right now, for example, construction is in prog- 
re* or planned for three new plants. That means 
rrTny new opportunities for promotion for young 
Sneers. And in my experience, I have found it is 
a fundamental principle of Du Pont to promote 

from within the organization -on merit. 

My own field, development work, is a natural for 
a voung graduate, because it'sone of the fundamental 
Ranches of engineering at Du Pont. There are com- 
Dlete new plants to design, novel equipment prob- 
lems to work on, new processes to pioneer-all sorts 
of interesting work for a man who can meet a chal- 
lenge Many of the problems will involve cost studies 
-some will require evaluation in a pilot plant-but 
in every case, they'll provide the satisfactions which 
come from working with people you like and respect. 
All in all, Don, your chances of advancement on 
merit are mighty good at Du Pont! 

OnThe t 


Milt IV* KAMI Ul J. 


M« u * ** T ° ,f 



Want to know mort about workmjt with Du Pont? 
Xnd fo* *■ f S"pv of "Chemical Engineer, at Du Pont . 
a^SluhaTtXyou about P^^^^S^ 
in chemical ^^^"^^^^^^ 

Du Pont engineer-how he can advance- and how he can 
obtain help from experienced ^^T^MlSemoM 
to E I du Pont de Nemours & Co. (Inc.), ^" 1 " eB,uu 
Building, Wilmington, Delaware. 

ilaasarljuBetiB QtaUtgttttt 


New Chorus 
To Sing With 
Steber Nov. 8 

The Symphony Singers, a new or- 
ganization designed to supplement the 
student concert program, will sing 
for the first time with the Springfield 
Symphony Orchestra and Eleanor 
Steber on Nov. 8. 

The singers, directed by Miss Helen 
H Scott, music instructor at Smith 
College and the University, are being 
tr uned to provide a background and 
accompaniment for Miss Steber who 
will perform here in Debussy's The 

Messed Damozel. 
Auditions Held Early This War 

The music department held audi- 
tions for the group, numbering ap- 
proximately 10 voices, the first week 
of school, and the girls have been de- 
voting 8 hours of intensive practice 
a week since Sept. 29. 

Before the concert, the singers will 
practice several times with the 
Springfield Symphony both in Spring- 
field and at the Cage. They will also 
rehearse at least once with Miss 


The Symphony Singers, as such, 
will not appear again this year. Some 
of the singers will be incorporated 
into other established musical organ- 

The University Singers 
A men's chorus, the University 
Singers, similar to the Symphony 
Singers, will be formed to sing with 
the Springfield Symphony when it ap- 
i„ars here again for the Erica Morini 
concert in March. 

All interested University and Stock- 
bridge men may sign up in the music 
office in Mem Hall. The first rehearsal 
will be held Nov. 4, in Mem Hall au- 
ditorium from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. 

Symphony Singers may continue 
next year as a permanent organiza- 
tion to appear with symphony con- 
cert presentations. 

The Maroon Key and Scrolls 
will sponsor a dance "The Witch's 
Waddle," on Friday, Oct. 29, from 
8 to 11 p.m. at Drill and Mem 
Halls. The University Dance 
Rands will provide the music. 

Administration Beat: 

Science Foundation 
To Give Fellowships 
For Study in 1955-56 

Mather Reveals 
School's Plans 
For Expansion 

by Sam Kaplan 

The University is planning to ex- 
pand some 130 acres to the west, re- 
vealed President Mather at his week- 
ly press conference yesterday. 

If the school can acquire the farm 
land across the creek which forms 
the western boundary of the campus, 
the School of Agriculture and Horti- 
culture will move its facilities and 
test areas there to provide expansion 
room for the Schools of Engineering 
and Arts and Sciences, he said. 

In speaking of the School of Agri- 
culture and Horticulture, the presi- 
dent added little to his inaugural 
address comment that the School 
should have R college status. That 
action, he pointed out, will eventu- 
ally be the responsibility of the 
Hoard <>f Trustees. 

The president also made some hazy 
attempts to define University football 


Favors Athletic Scholarships 

It "doesn't hurt the boys to lose a 
game occasionally," he said. On the 
other hand, in opposition to his seem- 
ing attitude of de-emphasis, the pres- 
ident maintained that he was "no 
more against athletic scholarships 
than any other kind." 

If, Mather said, a boy gets a schol- 
arship for playing a fiddle, then an- 
other boy who has the ability to 
throw a football should also get a 
scholarship. "There's no difference," 
he commented. 

The president also pointed out that 
the Yankee Conference presidents ex- 
change complete information on all 
the athletic aid the schools hand out. 
"As far as I know," he said, "we're 
the only conference that does that." 

He said that as long as the Uni- 
versity kept within the NCAA (Na- 
tional Collegiate Athletic Association) 
rules, he would have no complaints. 
Frosh Smartest Class 
The president asked why so many 
sophomores returned to play on this 
year's football team. He quickly an- 
swered his own query: "Last year's 
class was the smartest we have ever 
had; not many of them dropped out." 
And, said Mather, according to the 
tests this year's freshmen took, they 
are even smarter. 

Union To Go Up In Spring 
Jumping from football to the Stu- 
dent Union, the president said that 
the building would not be started unfcil 
spring. The delay is the result of stu- 
dent dissatisfaction with the pro- 


~ Appear at 



Children's Choir 
Cage Tomorrow 

International Relations Club 

Because Justice Frankfurter will 
speak at Smith on Oct. 27, the In- 
ternational Relations Club meeting, 
previously scheduled for Oct. 28, 
will be held one week later on Nov. 4. 

Angels in Pigtails" To Sing Current 
Favorite, 'The Happy Wanderer", 
In Concert Series Opener 


Elaine Mather To Sing Lead 
In Operetta Guild Production 

The Operetta Guild recently an- , Lawrence 0*0, ne, and R. uce 1'ui- 
n.-unced its selections for the cast | . ington 

"Finian's Rainbow", a musical 
satire to be presented in the spring. 
Klaine Mather will be cast as 
"Sh*rOI1 McLonergan" with Norman 
Fa. well taking the p*rt of the ap- 
pealing leprechaun, "Og". 

Other cast selections are as fol- 
lows- "Ffnian ttcLonergan", Philip 
1'owers; "Buzz Collins", Thomas 
Macl^ughlin; "Sheriff", Bernard 
Meckel; "Susan Mahoney", Mary- 
Ellen Boland and "Woody Mahon- 
ey", Bradford Bryant. 

Also: "Senator Billboard Raw- 
kins", Edward l.evine; "Geologist", 
David Duff; "Maude", Joan Welling- 
ton; "Dolores", Evelyn Lewis; "Ai- 
lene", Lorraine Dawe; "Lyn", Cyn- 
thia Taylor; "John (The Preacher) 
William Hartwell; "Mi. Robust^, 
William Donaher; ami "Mr. Shears , 
William Finley. 

The "Passion Pilgrim 
will be played by Robert Ames, Wil- 
liam Hartwell, and Alan Buttaro; 
and the "Deputies" by Robert Field, 

Members of the Chorale will be 
supplemented by: Lela Adams, Jo- 
anne Bowie.. Joan Cook, Ann Mait- 
land, Joan Wold, Harold Oxman, 
Morris Silverman, and Richard 


Selections for other roles will be 
announced at a later date. 

by Cindy Taylor 

The Obernkirchen Children's Choir 
will be presented Wed.. Oct. 27, in 
the Cage at 8:00 p.m. by the Concert 
Association in the opening concert of 
the Ptr.l-. r >r. series. 

These "angels in pigtails" as thfl 
late poet Dylan Thomas termed 
them, are making their first Ameri- 
can conceit tour. The group is com- 
posed of .'10 girls and C, boys. 

With then director, Edith Mueller, 
the children arrived in New York 
from Europe BRft 11 »'» l hav<> lwen 
thrilling capacity audiences since then 
with their freshness and charm. 
Choir Raises Funds for Orphans 
The Choir originated with the de- 
sire of Miss Moeller, a German so- 
cial worker, to raise funds for a home 
for orphaned children in Obernkirchen, 
a small town near Hanover. Germuny. 
This was during World War II. After 
the war when money was so scarce in 
dermany, the home was closed. 

Miss Moeller had found that sing- 
ing was a way to keep orphaned 
children happy, thus she hit upon 
a scheme to raise funds to re-open 
the orphanage. She gathered music- 
ally apt children under her and 
traiMd them for two long years for 
concert work. Thus the Oberkirrhen 
concert work. Thus the Obernkirchen 
Children's Choir was started. 

Approximately 700 graduate and 
130 post-doetoral fellowships for sci- 
entific study during the 1955-1956 aca- 
demic year are available from the 
National Science Foundation. pose(1 s j ze f the ballroom. 

The fellowships are offered in the m^mtimMmA on vaae 

mathematical, physical, medical, bio- 
logical, and engineering sciences, in- 
cluding anthropology, psychology (ex- 
cluding clinical psychology), geog- 
raphy, and certain inter-disciplinary 
fields. Citizens of the United States 
IN eligible. The awards wil 

(Continued on page 4) 

U. S. Civil Defense 
To Give JMA Exams 

I The U. S. Civil Service Commission 
be has announced the annual exarnina- 


Friday, Oct. 29 is the last day 
that senior pictures will be taken. 
All seniors who have not as yet had 
their pictures taken for the Index 
are requested to do so this week. 
Those who have missed appoint- 
ments have been rescheduled. 

This is the last chance. 

Literary Society 
To Hear Recordings 

A recording of poetry 
and commentary by Archibald Mac- 
Leish, the first in the series of "New 
England Anthology" will be heard 
on Oct. '2« at 7:45 p.m. in the Poetry 
Room of the library. 

"New England Anthology", a,n ex- 
pression in poetry of the American 
concept of the f.-ee man by writers 
who use the New England MUM, 
Background or heritage, was pro- 
duced during 1*63-64 by the Liter 
ary Societ f of the University. 

This series of ten taped radio pro- 
grams by New England writers from 
Archibald MacLeish to Robert Frost 
was made jiossible by a grant from 
the National Association of Educa 
tional Broadcasters. 

One recording will In- played each 
Tues. night in the future. 

Introduced "The Happy Wanderer" 

Although they made a numl»er of 
appearances, real recognition came to 
them after winning in their class at 
the Llangollen I nternr tional Festival 
in North Wales. The song which they 
introduced and which has since be- 
. I come a top hit in the United States 
as well as in Europe was "The Happy 

This folk song was written for the 
K roup expressly for the competition 
by Miss Moeller's talented brotber, 
Frederick Wilhelm Moeller, who be 
fore the war had MM R violinist and 

Fame now lay at their feet as 
the song gained rapidly in popularity. 
The children were in demand in every 
country. Columbia Artists arranged 
for the Choir to come to the l.S 
where they are captivating the hearts 
of American audiences. 

srranted solely on the basis of ability. 
Graduate fellowships are available 
to those who are studying for either 
masters or doctoral degrees at the 
first year, intermediate or terminal 
year levels. College seniors who ex- 
pect to receive a baccalaureate degree 
luring the present academic year are 
^lijrible to apply. 

All applicants for graduate awards 
will be required to take an examina- 
tion designed to test scientific apti- 
tude and achievement, on Jan. 27, 
1966. Selection of Fellows will be 
baaed on examination scores, aca- 
demic records and recommendations. 
Evaluation of each candidate's quali- 
fications will be made by panels of 
scientists chosen by the National Re- 
search Council of the National Acad- 
emy of Sciences. The final selection 
f f Fellows will be made by the Na- 
tional Science Foundation and will be 
announced on Mar. 15, 1955. 

The annual stipends range from 
?1400 to $3400. Tuition and labora- 
(Continued on page U) 

nUS ailllvmi»-»-~ 

tion for Junior Management Assis 
tant for positions in various Federal 
agencies in Washington, and through- 
out the country. 

These positions, which pay entrance 
salaries of $3,410 and $4,205, a year 
offer opportunity for advancement. 

oner ujj|»»i <^- -j - 

The JMA examination is designed to 
bring into the Federal service out- 
standing young men and women for 
training and development into future 
Federal executives. 

To qualifv for the positions, appli- 
cants must pass written tests and 
must have had appropriate education 
or experience. Students who expect 
(Continued on page i) 

Literary Society 
The Literary Society announces 
that its first fiction evening of the 
year will introduce a paper, "The 
\rtful Tone of Hemingway's A 
Farewell To Arms", by Robert 
Tucker on Tuea., Oct. 26 at 7:45 
p.m. in the Poetry Room of the 
Univ. Library. 

To Hold Contest 

MADEMOISELLE magazine has 
announced its annual College Board 
Contest for women undergraduates. 

Those girls writing the best 1,500 
word criticism of the August issue 
of MADEMOISELLE will be accept- 
ed as College Board members. They 
will then be given three assignments 
to test their qualifications for pro- 
fessional jobs in the publishing field. 
Twenty Guest Editors will be sel- 
ected on the basis of these assign- 
ments to spend the month of June 
in New York working on the 1966 
College issue of the magazine. 

Winners of Guest Editorships will 
be salaried and will be given the op- 
portunity to meet distinguished wri- 
ters and editors. 

Any college woman under 26 i3 
eligible to enter the contest, which 
will close November 30, 1954. 

Eastern Poultrymen 
Hear Seven Speakers 
At Poultry Sehool 

The twenty-seventh annual poultry 
breeders' school sponsored by the 
poultry department of the University 
was held in Amherst last Thurs. and 
Fri., Oct. 21-22. 

The two-day program, which was 
held in the auditorium of the Jones 
Library, was based on "Systems of 
Breeding in Their Application Under 
Present Conditions." 

The purpose " f th '" eonferweu was 
to acquaint the ponKrymea of the 

region with the newest trends in poul- 
try breeding, by presenting the most 
recent data in the field. 

Speakers included in the program 
were: Dr. A. W. Nordskog, Poultry 
Geneticist, Iowa State College; Dr. 
E F. Godfrey, Poultry Geneticist, 
Mount Hope Farm; Dr. W. M. Hexter, 
Geneticist, Amherst College; Dr. J. K. 
Smythe, Jr., and Dr. T. W. Fox, both 
of the University Poultry Depart- 
i Continued on page i) 

Return to Europe on Nov. 1 

They have appeared on radio and 
television besides being filmed by 
Paramount Newsreel. The "Happy 
Wanderers" will return to Europe 
NOT. 1 with enough funds, Miss Moal 
ler hopes, to build her children's home 
in Obernkirchen at long last. 

Chemists Commend 
Former Professor 

l.t. CoL Monroe E. Freeman, a 
former professor at the I'M, has 
been elected president of the Ameri- 
can Association of Clinical Chemists 
for 1954-55 

Presently with the Army Medical 
Service, Col. Freeman is chief of the 
Medical Service Corps, and staff as- 
sistant in the office of the Chief of 


He was a member of the UM fac- 
ulty from 1935 to 1942, and from 
1945 to 1948. From 1942 to 1945 he 
was on military leave. 

Col. Freeman holds B.S., M.S., 
and Ph.D. degrees from the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota. 

His name is included in American 
Men of Science, Who's Who in the 
Eaxt, and Who's Who in American 



19. r .l 


^CCmajUjMW Tuesday, October 26. 


~«unuK»»it> JW»*? Wanted an Apology 

University of Maaaachu- 

Once a year, it seems, we have to protest 


U m": Pti0n Pr,Ce M..morial Hall.' Un. v. of *««»•■ 

8S«Sa«USBEa5s53« member4 *** the rally committee's annual excursion 

r ,. 11(linl{ n for accuracy or approval „ _ ~ • t vulgarity. 

The rally Friday night neither inspired nor 
amused. A few were shocked and many were 
Tgered; when a rally does that **-** 
negative force, and we have no need for nega 

tive forces here. » 

We have a relatively high degree of free- 
dom at this school, but freedom's com become, 
debased when it is not backed up with respon- 
se tv The people who planned and executed 
Friday's rally were puerile and irresponstb^ 
They sho«W apologize to the campus withgrjce 
for their behavior. 


This past Sunday the United Nations ob- 
served its ninth anniventry as an organ. Z a- 
Th. U N established as an organization 
has hail a tumultuous exis- 


to preserve peac ■. 

ten< The U N. almost from the beginning was 
faced with the split between those nations in 

h Soviet orbit and those which favored a 
Western orientation. The two protagonists in 
rite dram, „r preserving world peace soon be- 
came hT Unit ■<! States and the Sovet Union 
FoTalmost nine years they have fought each 
oriTer with vetoes and block voting m an at- 
mpt to mold the world i" their own ideals^ 
The newspapers have been filled with at 
canto of the battles in the U.N. over the ran- 

an Palestine. Greek and Korean problems. 

Questions of Italian , Cofcmta, and other Jnistee- ^ _ __ ^ 

shin problems as well U iepeaieu u. „... ... u 

t%M veto- «f applications of "on-membe 

states have also been in the limelight, O^aU 

ihese topics with the exception of the last tnc 

UN has not been completely «« 

nortant decisions have been made and peace 

has been preserved-and not at any price 

6lt There have been many critics of the U.N. 
h ereTn re the United States. J^se peop^have 


Sift The Bunk 

Where Would We Be Today? 
Or Gentlemen Prefer Facts 

by Henry Adams, Jr. 

An historian's life is not a happy one no matte, 
wh .t you may he told within the confines of Old 

Cha Vo"s«ree--boh look at that poor guy, he has all 

l„. without history. Probably right 
wh ,,,. wo ,,: yoo say. No. no that hs wb^yo « are 

n„t we ire eett ng ahead ot oui serves. 
""£ „ " J o ' hisuay, ot rourse, of all schoolboy* 

was a mwnl l.y lirofeasion and a pretty _IMO 

Out on a Limb 

Watson One-Man Show in Huskie 

New intramural Plan Romp Over Slipping Redmen 

Begins This Week 
In Friday's Collegian 

Northeastern Captain Tremendous in 39-0 Shutout 

1 .Fumbleitie gripped the o 

bv JACK (lOKDON , . 

In years past the only way. other than actual attendance, to 
port the results of intramural contests was a laborious addition 
,f diffuse, sometimes inaccurate statistics turned in to the Intra- ( 
aal Director by the various assigned officials. 
on Wednesday a C rtlegian reporter would arrive at the i age 
,-here the single sheet of red and blue pencil marks was being 
and And that the totals were complete only to the previous 
lay He then would do the best he could to compile the mero- 
.hica and relate the icorea Ul Friday's issue, one whole week 

''Kullv'realizing the importance of intramurals in the athletic 

. ; ,,n of an institution and the subsequent weight that they 

„uld be given in the student newspaper, your editor appealed to 

, IFC last Wednesday night to aid in finding a possible solution 

to the problem. Their response was a simple one and one even 

, (n dera why this was not thought of before. 

An adequate number of cards have been printed and sent to 


But where would we 

Around T he Campus: 

Martha's Vineyard to Ontario 
In Water Color Art Now Showing 

|,y the Athenians and run 
up his laure" 

1 one day he |Ot cashiered 
out of the city. So, he packed 

I been isolationists either 
ml severe critics have l*en those who fee 
the U.N. has not gone far enough J^* 16 
the people who would see a "World federal 
State^with law courts and a standtng 
fm-ce to enforce its decisions. 

This type of critic, however has not had 

the following of those who Ma*. «£JJ* 

the East River" and a 

dotus was a g' 1 
one too— he thought 

"~ r't.iT'wan.Uoa.,! a.,oat the then known 
world notin E U. impression, and writma about the 

Pelopennesian War. 

Hail Caesar 

.,«„ ,m with their contribution 

22S t« his objective «- » ntar-o, , be Gall, 

SJ^S n k = E ed tarrt in-e »-~~« 
from defeat for his troops 
Roman friends was 

Another great among our 
Livy! He compiled a complete his 

Unfortunately for our perspiring his- whi 

"tombstone on 
society 1 

the U.N 

tory of Rome. — ~ £ have ^ lo8 t. But, we 
,ave enough to know how great the Romans were 

torian, some 

by Madeleine May 

The overpowering scenery of north- 
ern Ontario and the warm serenity of 
Martha's Vineyard are both portrayed 
with equal skill in the one-man art ex- 
hibit at Memorial Hall by Ian i Mae- 
Iver, instructor of landscape architect- 
ure at the university. 

Mr Maclver was born in Aberdeen, 
Scotland but spent most of his boy- 
hood in Canada. The artist paints the 
stark beauty of Canadian scenery with 
bold forceful strokes. One painting 
ch exemplifies this style is called, 
"Evening-Georgian Bay." The colors 
are all in a lower key except for a 
few dabs of red shrubbery in front 

30ciety to^ ™**J*?!X -jRt'S.a H^ rapid, to^nd. = = ^ „ yell ow in the bar, 

and facts for the historian to store away and we are 
woTwhich "this organization has done to indebted to him.^ ^^ ^^ 

the great English historian. 

arrnatnent question, and note with glee the mul- 
titudinous Soviet vetoes. 

These people fail to recognize the scope 01 
the UN or to understand the great human.tar- 

X S" ot'^grams to aid M*»» 
duce disease and illiteracy, and hel P^*^ 
nations. These individuals fail to appreciate 
the f^t that the only way to insure peace is 
to eliminate once and for all the causes of war 
K haTbeen proven time and time «»« 
own country that the only way to ehmmate 
crime ts to help people find jobs, procure food 

and receive an education. u _ 

Lenin won over the masses of the Russian 
oeopte" during the Revolution with the slogan 
Cead, peace and land". As long as people 
are searching for these things they will follow 
a most any demagogue who will promise these 
tothem into almost any kind of insan.tyMnclud- 

ing w7have not always been admirers of the 
V /however, we do feel that given a chance 
to try to lift the world out »' J* «j£^ 
misery and to enable nearly »" <* th l^ 
three billion people in the world to make an 
'honest living,' the U.N. will more than ^ 
itself an effective organ to a lasting peaee 

old Wemi^Gibbon-writmg aboat the -M»J mil* 

oia irienu v mn \r*> " He was a good writer, 

cline of the Roman Empire He wai ^ a 
h,it h»» had a pre-conceived theory of nisrory *" 
was bad H^ever, he eame up with a few more dates 

a ^^con^ue^^dldnYee anything good^ 

T«rv This was not good and we have to tak c bis 

wC^tha^in of s K a,t at times. About «. , t« 

. „.w country was coming into existence and a new 


, ftetd day_with i aU sort. 

like 1775, 1789, 1812 and so on. 
nates a new crop of budding historians appeared on 
thescene A mile struggling college built on a cow 
pasture (,he history book calls it Harvard) contributed 
its share of historians. 

,tS One of the first Harvard alums to gain *£*«£ 
was Francis Parkman. He became famous for Wolfe 
Id Montcalm and a dozen others about the American 
objective and pulled a nature boy act 
he was writing about. However, 

eround. This is balanced by a space of 
yellow in the dark sky. The dramatic- 
sweep of the lines conveys motion and 
grace of movement. 

Hard To Believe 
At a first glance at these paintings 
it is difficult to believe that they are 
done in water colors. Mr. Maclver has 
used his colors very originally and 
has combined them with pastels to 
give an unusual effect. When speaking 
of his technique Mr. Maclver said, "1 
sponge, scrub, scrape, burnish eras., 

. _j o„rl nnssihlV aDDly t/"l- 

west. He was 

by """^a^a^ng-iheTndians and this may have 

other Harvard graduates 

lust a White Line 

The old problem of parking space has come 
un at the University again. This time ,t ,s not 
the form of more parking lots or where 

^can park', but a white line-just a simple 

^"rjgl-t, ever parked in the 
M tehtnd Stockbridge Hall (officially called 
N,rh parking lot) know of the congested and 
'h or I manner in which the cars are parked 
thtre On the other hand South parking tot 

*« not have this problem because of the 
thfte guide lines which have been painted Mm 

th. navement. Wouldn't the situation at Stock 

IX be alleviated if the same thingwre 


life was 

discouraged a good many 

from doming great historians ^.^ 

Historians began to get a little «n 
about what happened at = h .^ *,» Pj- ^ 

to give the people -methmg besides the fact. We 
will Rive them the causes of the events. A f re ™ 

a so off they all went in search * ~«~£^2 
Hetrd came up with an economic point of ™"J** 
" W ovc ^hing happened because someone wanted to 
n L -i buck. Either this didn't set well upon the eye, 
This fellow historians' more idealistic temperamen 
or Jiey were just mad because they didn't think of it 
r hit nnvwav he was not accepted as an authority 
first, but. anyway. ne another reason 

S?tTt1ffS^S iust a little touchy 
Tbout tne ne'er social sciences and an economic point 
of view smacked too much of economics 

What A Loss It Would Have Been 

rate up to the present. Today 

Here we ai'e at any 
the hard-pressed historian 

finds himself surrounded by 

economics, sociologists, and politcal «%£** J* 
fog the world that they are true scientist, 

rever, where would 

it,,; • il tart »" much bank. However, w-nere ».»« 

, ,v 1,. vHhoat the historian^ Isn't he the hoy who 

Zl ho records for the sociologist, the economist, and 

S.,"m;,'al scientist for 3000 years until someone 

history. Vre woa.d .be at J- -J-J*? » 

ind sandpaper and possibly apply 
nese white to get as rich expression U 
I can." 

The time required to finish a paint- 
ing varies from one-half hour to sev- 
eral years, "but this one took me for- 
ty hours," the artist said as he point- 
ed to a painting called, "Idle Fore- 
ground." The style here is much more 
controlled, it has almost a photogenic 
quality, but the artist explained as he 
pointed to the skyscrapers in the 
background, "I had to lengthen some 
buildings and shorten others to 
achieve the correct artistic balance. 

Paintings of New York 

Maclver has several other paintings 
of New York including one called 
"Contemplation" which shows a man 
down at the Battery looking over a 
pier. The artist became familiar with 
the New York scene while a student 
of fine arts at Columbia University. 
He was also assistant to the head of 
department of landscape architecture son w 

at Columbia. 

An outstanding example of the art- 
ist's treatment of the beach is revealed 
in the painting, "Placid Mom," in 
which the boat houses and dock are 
drawn with a very fine technique. The 
water and hills in the background are 


hardly a brush stroke visible in — 

entire painting. 

"Atmosphere of Solitude" 
A painting which is eyt-catchin K 
for both color and composition is en- 
titled, "Bleak House." The sweep of 
the wind is evident in the direction of 
the clouds, the bend of the grasses 
and the swinging clothes line. An at- 
mosphere of complete solitude is cre- 
ated by a barren hill which rises up 
in front of the deserted house. 

Mr Maclver received the inspira- 
tion for these paintings during his 
summers at Martha's Vineyard where 
he has a studio. His most recent pic- 
ture, which was completed this sum- 
mer i s "Stranded." The smooth light 
sand is startlingly contrasted with the 
dark moving sky which seems to be 
heralding a storm. The varied use of 
water color is blended into another 
to render an unusual effect. 

Some pencil sketches of the artist 
are also on display. Mr. Maclver t* 
plains that he seldom works directly 
from nature but makes black and 
white ketches from which he develops 
the painting. 

This exhibit marks the 36th one- 
man exhibit for Mr. Maclver who ha> 
had exhibitions of his water colors in 
New York. Toronto, and Washington. 
He has exhibited in such museums as 
the Whitney Museum of American Art 
in New York, and the Whyte Gallery. 
Washington, D. C. 

r of the artist's work ap- 

by Kon Musto 
Sensational Sid Watson, tal- 
ented Northeastern fullback, 
who did everything but carry 
the waterbucket, led the charg- 
ing Huskies to a 89-0 victory 
over the Redman at Alumni 

Field Saturday. 

Watson, OCOred tlmv touchdowns, 
kicked throe conversions, ami ran fof 
a total of 183 yards in 18 cames; 
played fullback, quarterback, and 

halfback OK different occasions, lb' 

passed, kicked, blocked and tackled, 
M a matter of fact, did everything 
a combination of eleven football 
players aiv supposed to do. 

Huskies Do No Wrong 

The Huskus, who could do no 
wrong, scored after only three min- 
utes end forty-five •eeondi ot the 
geme had elapeed. Capitalizing oa 
the first of nine UMass fumbles, it 
took the Huskies only five plays to 
scoiv as Watson w.-nt off tackle for 
the last 20 yards. He added the 
point to make it 7-0. 

The following kickotf was brought 


high in the air to grab one of John 
Noble's passes late in the fourth 
period of last Saturday's contest with 

I'holn liy Turn Smith 


out to the Redman 81 i»y 
Mellen who caught the 'yes of the 
afternoon with his 
From then- Mel- 

Editor Edited 

Since the rally rabble rouser failed 
in carrying out the primary funda- 
mental of journalism, getting the 
facts before jumping to conclusions, 
the Sport Staff feels it imperative 
that the truth should be known. It is 
a pitv that one should attempt to 

tread on so many toe* without ade- I, fumble gave the ball to the 
quate knowledge. The skit to be per 

home fans a 

aggressive running 

len, Hon Johnson, and Red Poftei 

combined to .-any the ball to «'" 

Northeastern 27 where another cost- 


Dickson over the ball, Bob Lynch and r ! J' c V n i e r S "n the tailback spot, 
and Dick Devlin at the halfs, and Gus Winters in we^ fcy Dw| Folly 

A review 
peered in the "United Artists" maga- 
zine Mr. Maclver came to the Univer 
sity in 1942-44 and then did some 
work in Map Sen-ice for the Army- 
He returned to the University in 194b. 

for the participants, the score, and the sconng player e an M> U^ 
These cards are to be filled out after every game and turned in to 
S^&^ca. There they would be •^^J^M. 
*ame form, and presented to the campus under a special column 

^Thferefore the responsibility will be split between the frater 
nities and the compiler in presenting the news as ,t shou kTbe 
done Those fraternities not sending in results will be disiega,ded , 
those who do, will receive the publicity they *aer^- 

The deadline for Tuesday's issue is 4:00 Monday afternoon 
and that for Friday is 4:00 Wednesday afternoon 

The council also approved a continuation of last yeai s popu 
i. taraSSLW alliar teams both in M»-^ If 

The success of this plan is entirely up to the f i atermt jes U 
n is found that a suitable system can be worked in th. mrtia at- 
tempt of combining the talents of ^th groups then an identical 
scheme can be put into effect whereby the dormitory leagues could 
also benefit from such publicity. 

formed had been thoroughly censored 
by the Rally Committee minutes be- 
fore the actual happening. The per- 
formers, however, didn't play accord- 
ing to Hoyle and caused many eye- 
brows to be lifted including thoae of 
the Planning Committee. 

What our caustic columnist failed 
to note, however, was the true shame 
of the highly publicized occasion, the 
poor turnout of the student body. 
There is little wonder that the foot- 
ball team has seemingly lost its spir- 
it when entire university has. 

This time it took only six plays 
for a score. Halph Barisano and 
Watson led the drive which ended a 40 yard jaunt around right 
end by Watson. He again converted 
and the score read Watson 14, 
UMass 0, at the half way point in 
the first period. 

Kenzi Recovers Kedmen Bobble 

Hal Bowers returned the kickoff 

1« yards out to the 37. The Redmen 

proceeded to drive into Husky ter- 

yardage chopped up 

ten again as Roger Baroui bohhtod 

the handotT on the NU 4 and the 

alert right tackle of the Huskies, 
dene Hen/.i pounced on it. Angle 

Toyias and Joe DeRoM teamed up 
to carry n to the 85 ai the period 


In less than four minutes, Hie 
rampaging Huskies added another 
.seven points. It was lialpli Barisano 
and Captain Watson again Who CO* 
Bred the ground and in ten pit) 

tl„- Boatoniani eeomd <»n a peel from 

Watson to Bariaano i» i'"' ead«me. 

The convereJoB was good for the 

third straight time. 

Bergen Outstanding On Defense 
The Kedmen just couldn't get uny- 
wheie and after a ■ p O Ct e eul a r •>•> 
yard punt by Tom Whalen, the (01 
CM of Walson and Company went 
into action once again. They drove 
to the Massachusetts 415 ami seemed 
about tO go all the way, but PW1 
Surgen intercepted a Watson paw 
M the Si. A fumble by Tom Whalen 
on the hrst play gave Nort besistern 
the ball with three minutes left in 
the first half. 

In seven plays the Huskies went 

the remaining .'*4 yards to e leore 

m a series of line plunges ami a 
weird spread play. Watson bucked 
over for the score, his twentieth 
point of the game, but failed to 

Penalties Mar Second Half 
The second half was a battle ol 
penalties from the start as North 
eastern was given three delaying the 
game counts before a play had bate 
run. In the third period, a 70 yard 
drive aided by :«> yards in UMass 
penalties, ended with II yard P 
from quarterback Ralph Barisano to 
Ixiu Korey. Watson's kick was wide 
and the scoreboard showed 33-0. 

The final touchdown came in the 
fourth period as substitute Hick 
Cartel- passed 48 yards to Ed Smith 
on the UMass 12. Carter took it 
over for the score and the point was 

ritory with the yaiu»Kc tuvpp™ -e . . .,,,.„ 

by kil S»f« and Hal Bower,. >niM«i brawn* the tot. 

Hilltoppers Overpower Redmen Booters 3-1, 
In Important Contest For Both Squads 


take in school and a lot to learn in 

cause there wouldn't be any records 
to tell what other people did and thus 
current events would be the only thing 
that mattered. Maybe after all Hero- 
dotus was a bad thing— the Greeks 
should have let him general. 

Problem of the Week 

(Editor's note: Each Tues. the 
Collef** will run a "Problem of tm 
Week" submitted by the Math Clun 
The solution for the preceding Tues- 
day's problem will be presented in the 
following Tuesday's edition along 
with the winner of the problem. ' 
der the rules of the contest the per- 
ho submits the correct solut.or 
first to the secretary in the Ma - 
Building will be awarded one dolhu 

Two equal tangent circles each has 
a radius of one inch. Concentric wit'- 
one of the circles, another circle i> 
drawn with a radius equal to 
tangent from the center to the otne 
circle. Concentric with the other ■ r 

., -...i- :_ .1 — iim with 


le a fourth circle is drawn with 
Jtm equal to the line of center^ 
What, exactly, (trigonometric appro, 
imations are not valid) is the lengtr- 
of the common chord between 
two larger circles. 


Frosh X-Country 
Hosts ML Hermon 

With Pete Schwarz breaking the 
B a time of 14:37:5 for a new 
record the Frosh harriers de- 
Mount Hermon on their own 
by a score of 26 to 31. The 
lighlight of the meet came as 
Sehwan, a Wakefield boy chopped 
and a half seconds off the 
us record for Mt. Hormone 
. Second and third places were 
by Massachusetts' Pete Cob- 
and Tom Flynn respectively. 
Baker copped seventh place and 
ip Lawton, twelfth. 
According to Coach Footrick, the 
-how a great deal of promise 
ason, and he is looking for- 
I to a good year with the var- 
: next fall. This Wednesday, the 
will meet Brown here at Am- 
m a double meet as the var- 
l v will meet the invading Brown 
.. In coach Footrick's words, 
frosh looked good last Satur- 
day against Mount Hermon, they 
to look good against Brown." 

Soccer YearlingLose 
To UConn Frosh, 2-0 

d-fought contest on Conn- 
ie field last Saturday, 
Al Hoelzel's 

by Jack Sweeney 
Powerful Trinity College seems to 
be headed for another great year in 
soccer as they added the University 
of Massachusetts Redmen to their list 
of victims, winning 3-1 last Saturday 
at Alumni Field. It was sweet revenge 
for the visitors whose only defeat last 
year came at the hands of the Briggs- 
men. The game itself was one of the 
best ever played by both teams as 
Trinity came from behind to overcome 
an early UMass lead. 

Bauchiero Breaks The Ice 
Buddy Bauchiero broke the scoring 
ice early in the first period to give 
the home club its lead. From this point 

on until the half both teams battled 
to a standstill. During this time goalie 
Tom Cornelius made some brilliant 
saves including a penalty short by 
Trinity's Swanson. Besides Cornelius, 
Clarence Simpson and Captain John 
Suleski played well for the Redmen. 

In th.' second half it was the same 
Swanson who mined CMass' bid for 
victory. At seven minutes in the third 
period Swanson tied the game at 1-1. 
Fourteen minutes later Raynard tal- 
lied to give the men from Hartford a 
slim 2-1 edge. The fourth and final 
quarter saw the visiting Hilltoppers 
put the game away as OBCC again 
Swanson scored with a few minutes 

aining. In this last period all the 

UMass booters gave a good account of 
themselves with special note going t<- 
Kenny Crooks and Bob Abrahamson. 

The lineups: 





Stile - 




























In a ha 
ecticut's home field 

freshman soccer squad 
went down before the UConn frosh 
■>.{) The Huskies opened their at- 
tack with a goal early in the first 
period, and then increase,! their mai- 
^ir, of victory with another tally in 
the closing minutes of the 

The Redmen's defense 




by Joan Strangford 
Last Saturday the U. M. girls* field 
hockey team was successful in win- 
ning two out of their three games at 
the Wellesley College Hockey Play 

I)a y- 

The first game— Colby Jr. College 

vs. V. M. e 

on the long end of a 2-1 score. Cojby 
Jr. had an outstanding forward line 
as they passed the ball down the field. 
Dotty McKenna H right wing scored 
the UMass. goal. Regular goalie, Nita 
Johnson, was injured in practice and 
unable to play. Her replacement, Dede 
MacLeod did an excellent job of keep 

Varsity Pistol Notice 
First practice for the Varsity Pistol 
Team will be Monday, Nov. 1, from 
\*T:*.a™ S, 4 00 a. *• rifle ««* Pra,- 

11 Hva" An,hc, S t next Saturday. I at th, .ame Ma 

was gwd 
mghout the greater part of the 
game, but they lacked the punch 
necessary to score- Center half Dick 
Golae played well and shows a lot 
„.- , m)miS e for varsity play, while 
at center forward, and 
side right proved 

Web Cutting 

Bill Burke at insi 

ready to meet all 

that they were 

The Frosh have played the tough- 

ing the opponents from scoring. 

In their- next twenty minute game 
the university girls topped a store of 
4-0. Since B. C ; has only recently 
itarted their team, U. Mass. had a 
distinct advantage. Two goals were 
scored by Dotty Bemis and one by 

nded with the Colby girls Judy I'iatonni. 

The last match against Wellesley 
was the best of the- day with both 
teams being evenly matched A chltch 
goal by Dotty Bemis meant the vic- 
tory for the L'M girls. 
Caffrev Named To All College Team 
The feature of the day was an ex- 
hibition game, played at 8jW. The 
Irish Touring Team played against 
the All College Team. Jane Caffrey 'of, 

was choeen to the ■econd string of the 

Ail College Squad. 

;<•()() p.m. to leave for Smith College 
where they will see the Irish Touring 
Team play hockey. 

Tea in Honor of 
(iarlic (riiests Toda> 

A tea in the honor of visiting 
member! of the Irish Touring Team. 
manager Morah Hurt and halfback 
Juan Home, will be held in Crab 
tree lounge from 4 to B this after 
noon. All those interested are cor- 
dially invited. 

Announcers Needed 

W'MUA is looking for experiem 
Or inexperienced sports announc 
for the coining winter season. Any 
interested etadenta should contact 

N «t Wednesday the #%j£* — , 

hockey classes, and girls . ^ 

in hockey will meet at Drill Hall M «"F- 

is 8.'W». 



*. -a - 


Campus Bulletin Board 

Square Dance Club 

The Square Dance Club will hold 
its weekly meeting in Drill Hall on 
Thurs. from 7-9:30 p.m. All Stock- 
bridge and University students are 
invited to come and square dance. 
Callers and those able to play the 
accordion, banjo, fiddle, or guitar, 
are welcome also. 

Judson Fellowship 

An open Vesper Service for the 
College Church Fellowships will be 
sponsored by the Judson Fellowship 
at the First Baptist Church on Sun., 
Oct. 31, at 7:00 p.m. Kalju Raul, 
cellist, and Valdeko Kangro, violin- 
ist, will present a program of Negro 
Spirituals and Sacred Music. A So- 
cial hour will follow. Everyone is 
cordially invited 

(hi Omega 

The Iota Beta Chapter of Chi 
Omega announces the recent pledg- 
ing of following upperclass women- 
Carolyn Dunham, '56, Rhea Dugas, 
Carol Nor ris, Margaret Ay res Gin- 
ger Gardella, and Ann High, all of 

Tau Epsilon Phi 

Tau Pi chapter of Tau Epsilon 
Phi Fraternity proudly announces 
its officers for the current semester. 

Stan Cramer, Chancellor; Larry 
Sax, Vice Chancellor; Dan Bobrick, 
Bursar; Myron Goldberg, Scribe; 
Lou Bernstein, Historian; Ed Co- 
hen, Steward; Marty Isenberg, 
House-Manager; Charlie, 
Pledgemaster; and Jim Potter, War- 

°The chapter has recently initiated 
Eugene Kay of Roxbury. class of 
7,7, and has pledged Howard Jacobs 
of North Adams, class of '57. 

TEP is looking forward to its an- 
nual "Hell Dance", one of its biggest 
social events, which will 

French Club 

The French Club will hold an in- 
formal meeting on Tues., Oct. 26 at 
7:30 p.m. in Farley Club House. Ex- 
change students from France will 
speak, and there will be an election 
of officers. The public is invited to 
attend this get-together. 

Economics Club 

There will be a meeting of the 
Economics Club on Thurs., Oct. 28 
in Old Chapel, Room C. Officers will 
be elected. 

Fellowship ... 

(Continued from page I) 
tory fees and limited travel allow- 
ances will be provided. Dependency 
allowances will be made to married 


Applications for graduate fellow- 
ships must be received by Jan. 3; 
post-doctoral fellowship applications 
must be received by Dec. 20. Appli- 
cations and further information may 
be secured from the Fellowship Office, 
National Research Council, 2101 Con- 
stitution Ave., N.W., Washington 25, 


The Quarterly still urges people 
interested in doing any type of art 
work to get in contact with Joan La- 
Chance in the Abbey. Photographers, 
cartoonists, and artists with any de- 
grees of talent are needed. They can 
become members of the Art Staff or, 
if they prefer, submit material as 
they are inspired. 

Poultry Conference ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
ment; and Gordon Rapp, Geneticist, 
Creighton Brothers. 

The program was augmented by 
three discussion groups, comprised of 
eminent poultrymen from several 
Northeastern states. 

The school concluded the Friday 
afternoon program with the dedica- 
tion of the new "Massachusetts Chick- 
en and Turkey Broiler Test Building 
on East Pleasant Street. Professor 
Fred Jeffrey, Director of Short 
Courses at the University gave the 
dedication address at the ceremony. 

Administration . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
After they complained the plans 
were returned to the architect for re- 
vision-they should be revised, said 
Mather; "after all, the students are 
paying for it"-and will not be ready 

until spring. 

In contrast to the delay on the 
Student Union, the work on the func- 
tional classroom building will be 
started this fall, and will be ready 
when school begins again next fall. 
Enrollment Freeze Off In '56 
The president touched briefly on 
the enrollment freeze, remarking that 
the 1170 limit on the freshman class 
would hold for only one more year. 
Starting in 1956 frosh classes will 
jump 600 every year, providing the 
state legislature appropriates money 
for the classroom space required to 
take care of an expanding enrollment. 

Former UMass Cadets 
Receive Commission!- 


W " ........ no IOC A 


A sterling silver comb and file 
set with initials "S.W.L." Please re- 
turn to Stuart Lindquist, Thatcher 
Rni. 421. 

Although the president refers only 
obliquely to his travels, it turns out 
that he spent the first half of Inaug- 
uration Week in Chicago, where he 
delivered a speech. The day after the 
inauguration he hurried to Swamp- 
scott to give another. 

His secretary (he actually has 
three or four continually working) 
mentioned his frequent trips with a 
half-joking groan. "He always runs, 
runs, runs," she said. 

Phi Mu Delta 

Nu Zeta chapter of Phi Mu Delta 
is proud to announce the initiation 
of Ed Dowd and Ed Andurk, both 
of the class of '57 on Fri., Oct. 15 


One Sheaffer pen, black and sil- 
ver in front of C-Store on Friday. 
The owner may call for it at the 
Collegian office. 


A 11)33 Chevrolet 4 dr. sedan with 
1939 Pontiac wheels and good tires. 
Good mileage (17 mi. per gal.). 
Selling price $40. For further infor- 
mation call Amherst 1440M. Can be 
seen in front of Brooks House. 

Two former UMass Armor ROT 
cadets have recently completed tht 
Armor Officer Basic Course at th- 
Armored School at Fort Knox, Ker 
tucky. The men are Charles W. Dor 
of Magnolia, and Thomas D. Lewis 
of Longmeadow. 

Dort, who finished third in a clas 
<55, completed the Advance 
Course in Armor ROTC in June 195 
and was commissioned a second lieu 
tenant. He graduated from the Ue> 
versity in June 1954. While in th- 
Cadet Corps he held the rank of c* 
det major. 

Lewis, who came to the Universit 
as a transfer student from Come 
University, also completed the A: 
mor ROTC Advanced Course in Jur 
1953 and was commissioned a secor 
lieutenant at that time. 

It is the policy of the Departmer 
of the Army to assign all ROT 
graduates to the basic school of the. 
branch immediately upon entry a 
active duty as officers. 

Building upon the basis of th 
training received in the ROT 
course, the new second lieutenar. 
undergoes an intensive three mont 
period of instruction in the tactic 
and techniques of Armor, with cot 
centration on preparation for h: 
subsequent assignment as a platoo 


Upon completion of this coura 
the new officers may be assigned t 
any of the many places throughou 
the world where Armored units ai 



^fcll Library 


SENATE TO NAME 5 ol «-r»~. A ^ T , , 

to review by-laws ni<*puss 'What's In a Job 

^.m.*^*^*-^*"^**} ' ° Ir^^LJL i ^~. "I A^ Students Meet 

For SCM Conferring 
On Job Opportunities 

l M\Mt MM "■ •'"» . 

Drs. Ehrensperger and Nelson 

by a Staff Reporter I P-val of the Executive Committee of 

y •„_ w :n the student legislature. 

A five-man Senate committee will am , oint ments 

What makes a Lucky taste better? 




,„ mp ile the Senate's by-laws in an 
lt tempt to increase legislative eftic- 
, t . n cy, the Senate decided Tuesday. 

President George Cole did not name 
in yone to the committee at the meet- 
ing He said in a telephone inter- 
V1( .w that he had a chairman in mind, 
hut he refused to release 
The present Senate by-laws arc 
mattered among past Senate records, 
and are not available for study or 
reference. The committee will sift 
through records and organize the by- 
laws for Senate revision and eventual 

Senate To Hire Secretary 
The Senate also voted to hire a 
, iart -time secretary, who would aid 
Senate officers, committee chairmen, 
or other senators with clerical work. 
Goto claimed that the plan, which was 
used last year, had been very success- 
ful. . . 

According to the plan passed by 
the Senate, the secretary will be hired 
t,y the president of the Senate on ap- 

Cole's appointments to the Senate 1 
standing committees for 1954-55 wew 
approved unanimously. The committee 
members are listed below on the page. 
Gillis Named To Finance Group 
Richard Gillis, an instructor in rmsi- 
■ MM administration, was chosen as 
his name| the th j,. ( i faculty member of the li- 
I wmce Committee. He joins Otto 
Plans* professor of history, and 

Stanley Vance, professor of industrial 

Cole also mentioned that the chair- 
man Of Men's Affairs would probably 
be selected MXt week. 

Five Girls Vie For 'Honorary Colonel' 



College smokers from coast to coast prefer Luckies 
to any other brand. Luckies lead, and by a wide 
margin, according to the latest, biggest college 
survey. Once again, the No. 1 reason: Luckies taste 
better They taste better because Lucky Strike is 
the cigarette of fine tobacco ... and "it's Toasted* 
to taste better, " it's Toasted " -the famous Lucky 
Strike process-tones up Luckies' light, mild, good- 
tasting tobacco to make it taste even better. This 
explains the Droodle below, which is: Eskimo 
seminar enjoying Luckies in badly built classroom. 
Like all real cool people, Eskimos know Luckies 
taste better. So, get the better-tasting cigarette 
. . . Lucky Strike. 


Cleaner, Fresher, Smoother! 


Civil Service ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
to complete their courses by June 3' 
1955, may apply. 

Those who meet the requirement 
of education or experience and wh 
pass the written test will be give! 
an oral interview to determine wheth 
er or not they possess the persona 
characteristics necessary for job sue 
cess. The age limit, waived for per 
sons entitled to veteran preference, i- 

35 years. 

Applications for this examinatior 
must be filed with the Commission- 
Washington office not later than Nov 
30. Further information and applies 
tion forms may be obtained from th- 
school placement office or from th- 
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Wash 
ington 25, D.C. 


Lost: Eye glasses in brown ca* 
lost near "C" store or Phys. 1 
building. Please return to Jack No- 
ble, Hatch. Lab. 




One Ronson cigarette lighter B 
the vicinity of the Snack Bar or uV 
C-store. If found please contact Mar 
ion Ginsberg, Knowlton. 




A football lost in vicinity of coun 
ty circle dorms. Please return to I' 
Blair, 105 Plymouth House. 

Found: a pair of car keys ° T 
sidewalk opposite C-Store. Own* 
please claim same at Collegian of 






"What's this?" 


For solution see paragraph above. 


If you've got a Lucky Droodle in your noodle, send 
it in We pay $25 for all we use, and also for many 
we don't use. Send as many as you like with your 
descriptive titles to: Lucky Droodle, P. O. Box 67, 
New York 46. N. Y. 

♦DROODLES. Copyright. tflS4, by Roger Pnoi 


Wliert kits a re a nabit 
Wed.-Sat. — Oct. 27-M 

«Mta. H0LDEN 

__ — — — - — — — — — — • 


RD's To Present 
3 One Act Plays 
In Arena Style 

Three student-directed one-ac 
plays will be presented by the Rom 
ler Doisters on Nov. 18, 19 and 20. 
The plays will be held in Old Chap- 
.., Auditorium In the arena style 
used in last Spring's RI> produc- 

The three plays are The Devil and 
Daniel Webster written by Stephen 
Vincent Benet and to be directed by 
Rob Littlewood, '55, Murder By 
Morning by Irving Wallace and to 
be co-directed by Dick Reeves, 56, 
and Nan Crouch, »», and Only An- 
g eU Fly by Erwin Pally, with Matty 
SfU, '55, and Norm Rochstein, '•>»., 

Pally, the author of Only Angel, 
Fly is a UMass student, class of 
IK*, whose work has also appeared 
ill the Quarterly. 

Rehearsals are already in full 
-v.-mg, and the casts are as follows: 
spearing in The Peril and Daniel 
Webster are Larry Bartlett, W, Bev 
Johnson, '57, Ted Crowley, 08, 
Charles Itchkowitz, '56, Steve Mus- 
ky, '56, Stuart Zimmon, '56, Roger 
Livas, '55, John Mahar, '55, Bill 
Labb, '55, Larry Hoff, '55, and Jan- 
et Christianson, '55. 

Also, Joan Cook, '56, Elaine Mun- 
roe, '57, Emil Siegmond, '5o, Art, 
buci, Bob Kliene, '58 Norm Fred- 
ette, '56, Ed Tamuzzer, '56, Ron 
Runstein, '55, Joe Von Deck, 06, 
Rob Lee, '56, Dick Miller, '57, Don- 
na Darbareiner, '57, and Jan.ce 

Schwartz, '56. 

Richard Otte, '57, Bill Page, ol, 
Fred Curtis, '56, Jan Clark, '56, and 
Betty Hall, '55, will appear in Mur- 
By Morning. 

The cast of Only Angels Fly in- 
cludes Sue Bageant, '55, Beth 
Hawkea, '55, Dave Duff, '57, Jim 
Ruberti '57, Nancy Pittsley, '56, 
George' Pezzini, '58, Donna Dabar- 
einer, '57, Steve Miisky, '56, and 
Phyllis Golden, '57. 

A Dairy Club alumni breakfast will 
be held on Saturday, Nov. % at 10 a.m. 
•it the University Commons, accord- 
ing to Bernard Katz, President of 
the Dairy Club. 

Speakers at the breakfast include 
J Paul Mather, President of the Uni- 
versity; Dale Selling, Dean of the 
School of Agriculture and Horticul 
ture; Robert Leavitt, University 
Alumni Secretary; and Robert Ham- 
ilton, a University alumnus and for 
one-act | mer President of the Dairy Club. 

The breakfast will enable the pce- 
sent students of dairying to meet 
members of the dairy industry and | of -*. ■« 
discus* with them important proulems 
that will confront them when they en- 
ter dairying professionally. 

This is the first time that any Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts professional 
club has held an alumni function of 
this sort. 

75 to 100 alumni are expected to 
come to the breakfast according to 
Robert Burbank, Dairy Club Secre- 

, v m mvTWTVNTS for the Military Ball llonon 
THE FIVK FINAL ( (N ' o K ^ ].;,,.,{ "and Barbara Axt. (front row. 
Colonel are (hack l*w, . to ) J am ^«x ^ NVjllma 

I. to r.) Josnac Swiagte, RoMaaa nowom __|» m ,to h> Kltager 



r , /Til normrv Colonol Barbara Axt. '57, from Bnglowood, 
Five imal: t foi Honorary town. economic! major who 

„f the Military Hall w.,v selected at N. J.^ * ^ q^ 

a joint Armoiod and Mr Poire mass ; is at tm n n 

LS at the football held this Tuesday. "Jj-Jf^ g^ . 1 

The linalists, chosen from a t.eld ' nomit . s ma j ul • ;i „d was Winter ( ar- 

' a „iv;d Uueen in Ifttf. Another Ivpiue 

Barbara Axt, 

RtXi Joanne Single, 

and Jeanne Watman. 

Om of the live finalists will be chus- 

M Honorary Cokmd at the Military 
Ball o« 1>«'<'. 10 at the University 
Cage. She will reign until tkt next 

Ball, and Will review the Troops at the 

Final Review next ipring The present 
reigning "Colonel" la Carol Broinama 

7,7, who was chosen at last year's 


economics major is Joanne VNntman 
•68 Joanne cornea from Uynn and 

was a cheerleader and on the news- 
paper staff .luring high school. 

.I ( , aIl „e Swindle V,7 is a govern- 
ment major frow Milton. She >s a 
member of the ColUgian staff and 
of the Operetta Gttild. Rosanna 
Newell is a freshman liberal at 1s 
major from Leominieter. she was 
active in student governmenl and 
,„ water ballet during hign ■chool. 

The & candidates nominated »J the 

dormitories, fraternities, and sorori- 

trere: Barbara Axt, Mary Lee 

Brown, Janice Clark, 


'54-'55 COMMITTEES ,„,,... s> k,, 

- ssssssssssjsr ******** 

the Senate's Finance Committee, faculty members, and othei «JU- 


Two writers will be the main speak- 
eri at th* Student Christian Move 

;m>m Conference "What's in ■ Job 

eonvo this weekend. 

\>v. John Nelson, author of I'rot, 

t.,,,1 Religious V 9tm Ht m», Stadaal 
Pray+rbeok, and Look o4 ike M« 
tni and l»i. Harold Ehreniperger, 

writer of B novel on India, Chn„„> 

of Hemrt, will apeak on the applica 
tk»n of christian principle* to f«ea 

th.ns and professi«.ns. 

The delegates, who come from ( on... 

Valley colleges and universities, will 
register at Skinner Avid, at B p.m. 
this evening. They will have dinner 

at Commons an hour later. 

Have Te Amherst On Saturday 

l)r Nelson, a professor of Christian 
vocation at Yale Divinity School, will 

open the c on f er enc e, co sponsored by 

Amherst and UM, with an introduct- 
ory talk at 8 p.m. in Skinner. Follow- 
ing the address delegates will attend 
discussion groups. 

The scene of the conference will 
shift to Amherst CoQege on Sat. 
aftemOOn. The delegates will eat 
lunch and dinner cross-town, and be- 
tween meals will see the AmherHt- 
Tufts football game. 

On Sat. evening the delegate! will 
listen to a panel discussion on "Chris- 
tian Faith in Daily Work" in Skinner 
at 7-.H0. 

Nebwn To dive Sermon 
The conference will meet for the 
last time Sun. mornitiK to* elosinR 
worship exercises, after Dr. Nelson 
gives a gaesi sermon at Wesb-y 
Methodist Church at 1:41 a.m. The 
closing exercises will begin at 11 :•'»>. 
Members of the Sat. night panel in 
elude: Edward CooHdge, B student at 
Union Theological; Mrs. Thayer A. 
Greene <Mt. Holyoke, Vd); Miss Letty 
Rnsaell (Wellesley T,l); and Mr. Hen 
ry Shepard (Vale '4t). 
Dr. Ehrensperger, a graduate ol 

Harvard, has taught at Northeast.-rn. 

Middlebary, Leonard Theological Col 
lege in Jabalpur, India, and at Nagpw 
University :•( MngaaWi , " (lia 

I'.es.des Chemgi <>l Heart, h ■ has 
written Cmi <,,„e, <»i St(l()<. He 11 
now 1'rofessor of Religion and Cn-A 
tive Alls at the BU SehOOl of Theol 


Dr. Nelson, a Professor of Chris- 

I'riscilla Harriman, Shirley 
Johnson. Carol Kennedy, Nancy Ron- 
opka, Kosanna Newll, Toby Newman, 
Penny Paige, Marie Peterson, Joan 

Kawhns, Jm» ^j^J»?£ U^OC.tion'.t Vale Divinity School. 
Marjone Sherman. Janet Glials J. t n Kd.nburgh in 

versity. , , . 

Men's Affairs has not yet selected a chairman. 

MTRP Work Days 

The Mt. Toby committee will 
conduct a workday at the Mt. 
Toby Recreation Project on Sat., 
Oct. 30. Transportation will be 
provided at the Skinner parking 
lot at 1 p.m. and the party will 
return at 4 p.m. Students inter- 
ested in helping may sign up in 
the Libe. 

Univ. Committee on 
Organized Activities: 
(Finance Com. Members) 
Bruce Nilsson, chm. 
Don Alaconis 
Roger Babb 
Mrytle Davis 
David Ganz 
Diedre MacLeod 
Lois Toko 
(Faculty Members) 
Kichard Gillis 
Otto Planza 
Stanley Vance 

(Other students) 
Gordon Mirkin, chm. 
Jan Clark 
Patricia Goldmann 
Sam Kaplan 
Elaine Siegal 
Marcia Winegard 

Buildings & Grounds: 
Jonathan Snead, chm. 
William Chamberlain 
Thomas Coneys 
Charles Hamilton 
John Jacobson 
Daniel O'Connell 
John Sullivan 

University Committee on 
Social Activities: 

Alberta Premo, chm. 

Roy Billings 

Robert Brown 

Betty Hall 

Harry Johnson 

Jackie Jones 

Robert Reagan 

Hester Vann 

(Faculty members not 
yet chosen) 

Athletic Representative: 
John Jacobson 

Public Relations: 
Jack Gordon, chm. 
Albert Bessette 
Loia Coll 
Mona Harrington 
Robert Tuthill 

...... J... ... - . ,,1 

anne Swingle, Alice TaUpier, Barbara 
Walker, Joanne Watman, Betty Well- 
man, and Loia Williamson. 

attended Princeton, Edinburgh 

Scotland, McCormick Seminary- 
Chicago, and Vab. 



42d Annual Hort Show to Have 
'Contemporary Living' as Theme 

Bo koS E£U *- -^-.^ 

Carlos Alves 
Mary Cashman 
Lloyd Collins 
Priscilla Harriman 
Marilyn Peach 
Roger Rondeau 

Elgie Stearns, chm. 
Barbara Bedell 
Patricia Goldmann 
Carol Konopka 
Jo Robinson 
Edwin Skellings 


John Rosenberg, chm. 
Roy Billings 
Jean Oleson 
Roger Sawyer 
Thomas Sewall 

University Health 

Robert Bairstow 

Carol Konopka 

WMUA Policy Board: 
Bruce Nilsson 

Calendar Coordination: 
Roger Babb 
Marcia Winegard 

Women's Affairs: 

Patricia Goldmann, chm 

Men's Affairs: 

Chm. not yet named 

preparatkmi are now underway 

for the l»64 annual Hort .culture 
Show which Will be staged on Nov. 

;,, 6 and 1 in the Cagi 

The show, which will include 18 
student exhibits, will be based on 
the theme, "Contemporary Living. 
The central attraction will be a fur- 
nished modernistic home designed by- 
Allan Hixon, instructor of land 
scape architecture. 

A highlight of the show will la- 
the crowning by President Mather 
on Fri. night of the Flower Q'jeen, 
selected from 20 candidates. 

\ portion of the events will be 
televised on the Tom Colton nhow, 
"Western Massachusetts High- 
lights," on Springfield's WWLP-TV 

Three hundred dollars in prize- 
v.ill be awarded at the Horticulture 
Show. Top award will be the prim 

of $ir,o by the State Department of 

Agriculture. The Mass. Nursei\ 
mail's Association will also present 
an award. 

Head gardenera of private eetati 

C ommerci al exhibitors, and head Rar- 

denera of college! and inatitutiom 

will compete for special <ups and 
cash prizes, to be given by the Hob 
yoke-Northampton Florists and Gar- 
deners Club. 

61) at 7:15 p.m. 



Goodwin, a graduate student, will 
cover the information on student ex- 
hibits on the TV program. 

Students Wives 

The University Faculty Women 
invite wives of Rraduate and under- 
graduate students to a meeting in 
skinner Auditorium on Thursday, 
Nov. t, at 7:30 p.m., to discuss the 
organization of a Dames Club for 
students' wives. Please come! 

Mrs. J. Paul Mather 

THE massac .U SKTTS COLfOUN. MliPA Y, OCTOMs* tt, 1H4 

THE MiMirwmm" — —*«- — **■ 0Cf0MK » itM 


' It is supposed to be the genius of democracy 
that it never carries government to its logical 

::;;;:,:iion. the ****»« * ■ — ™ 

.wings between license and conformity, gene»- 
"lv moving somewhere within the area we 
thlnk^f M liberty. A society must make grea 
demands for conformity upon its citizens just 
to remain the thing called a society, yet a de 
mocracv manages to make room for the mis- 
tits, the rebels, the marginal citizens. 

It is this tolerance for the man who elect* 
to go Ml own way. and even more important, 
or the independence of the mass of Worn- 
£r citizens, which is our country s greatness 
Kve.-v man has not only the right, but the duty 
choose for himself the gods to which i he will 
le his life. America is no more than the sum 
,,f its citiz.-ns who act like free men. 

Consider America On A Card . . . 

Eighteen Year Olds 
Should Have The Vote 

A Guest Editorial 

It isn't necessary to turn hack many pages 
of historv to arrive at the time when voting 
was the privilege of an elite of male property- 
owners. By numerous reform bills and constant 
agitation, the required amount of property for 
suffrage was gradually reduced unti all males 
were granted the right to cast a ballot. Worn- 
M suffrage followed, and the stories of the 
struggle to bring about this change still make 
amusing and inspiring reading. 

The 18-year-old vote is the last milestone 
in the path toward universal sufferage. At the 
present time, the 18-year-olds are placed in an 
adolescent-adult limbo, and from psychologist 
to sociologist to politician to parent no one is 
quite sure in which group they belong Con- 
centrating on the political norm of maturity. 
h()W can we define the qualifications of a voter. 


The Democratic Dark Horse 

A Divided Demoeratie Party Pits Fureolo 
Against The Proven Power of Saltonstall 
In The Senate Race in Massachusetts 

by a Campus Correspondent 

If six years ago, one had mentioned 

the 'name of Foster Fureolo in the 

eastern part of the state, the reaction 

would have been a blank stare. Six 

years ago, the present Democratic 

candidate for the Senate was unknown 

in the field of politics. Today, Fureolo 
is the center of heated debates, amonK 
people of different political leaning 
and even within his own party. 

FTircolo's entrance into national 
political life came in 1948, when he 
was elected to the United States Con- 
gress hv the people of western Mass- 
achusetts. They Rave him a 14,000 
vote plurality. 

IsAE, Bolstered by Skypeck, 
Forges to Intramural Lead 


Ricci Outlines Improvements 
To Phys. Ed. Department 

hv Ron Muato 

Today, the pendulum of our *■»<>"»"*" 
swung over into the aroa of conformity. With 
to conformity lias come the treason of the 
M Carthyites and their camp followers^,* 
would foist upon their fellow ci izens am*er- 
ably small conception of life and citizenship in 
this country. 

For exhibit A we would take the loyalty 
oaths which every state employee and ROTL 
student must now sign. We 7» ld / h " , 
miserable scrap of paper in the face of the 
powers that be and cry, 'Treason! 

These loyalty oaths look inoffensive enough 
if you do not stop to consider the attitude of 
mi nd in this country which they reflect Here 
is the wording of the "oath card for profes- 
sors and dishwashers: 

I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will uphold 
and defend the ' Constitution of the United States of 
America and the Constitution of the Commonwealth 
„\ Massachusetts and that I will oppose th< , •*££ 
of the government of the United States of America 
or of this Commonwealth by force, violence or by any 
illegal or unconstitutional method. 
OF PERJURY this day of etc. 

Such words are more than just superfluous 
am , ridiculous. (Who will stop at treason be- 
cause he's afraid of a perjury rap t) It is the 
widespread mouthing of just such cheap words 
which is insidiously destroying real "American- 
ism" in this country. 

...And In Minds of Men 

If the time has come when we no longei be- 
lieve even in our better moments, that Men 
a e more than Constitutions" then real ^Ameri- 
canism must fold up its tent and silently steal 
away to a better country. For America is an 
tdea a starry eyed ideal, if you will. The great- 
ness' of the United States lies not in its govern- 
ment nor even in its magnificent lands, but in 
" s vision L hope, its very refusal to tolerate 
for long such miserably small ideas of America 
as that of a "loyalty oath." 

America may mean the sentiment of Hora- 

tius: •«.**-. 

And how can man die better 

Than facing fearful odds, 

For the ashes of his fathers 

And the temples of his gods? 

Or the histrionics of Patrick Henry: 
Is life so dear or peace so sweet as to be pur- 
chased at the price of chains and slavery? K>rb,d 
it. Almighty Cod! 
Or the humble defiance of Everyman: 
, have been a good citizen of THIS country .f 
, have so lived that I can look any man m the eye 
and tell him to go to hell. 

But it can never mean the abysmal poverty 
of vision implicit in the sniveling promise: 
, will always be a good boy and do what 
mv government thinks best. 
Confound such whining, ignoble treason- 
ous concepts of Americanism! We have not 
come to this, and the man who tall* this Amei- 
icanism has renounced his heritage. 

And we say again that such things as loyal- 
ty oaths are more than just superfluous and 
ridiculous, for an atmosphere full of such trash 
breeds small men, not Americans. 


Qualifications of a Voter 

1 Voting involves an interest in the welfare 
of the political unit-local, state or national. 
2 It involves a knowledge of the electoral sys- 
tem in general, and the place of the citizen in 
it 3 It means an awareness of various issues 
and candidates, and, 4. It requires an opinion, a 
point of view on how the best interests of the 
political unit might be served. 

The 18-year-old measures up to these qual- 
ifications as well as the average apathetic vot- 
er, for political maturity does not seem to in- 
crease with age. 

The 18-year-old has had recent high school 
background in civics, history, and government. 
The responsibilities of citizenship have been 
impressed on him as a citizen of the school. He 
has made a preliminary decision of a career, 
and is either in military service, studying at a 
college, or working. Yet decisions which affect 
his future are made by legislators for whom he 
could not vote. 

An Aging Population 

Population figures present a case for lower- 
ing the voting age. There has been in recent 
vears a great increase in the older age-groups 
which will tend to grow, as science cuts down 
the disease rates for the population 65 and 
over The conservative effect which these older 
groups will have on all political decisions is 
alarming. The granting of suffrage to youth 
will partiallv counteract this trend toward tra- 
dition for its own sake, and incorporate the en- 
thusiasm and idealism of young people into 
political life. t 

We won't go into the well-known argument 
that being old enough to be forced into mili- 
tary service is good- reason to be allowed some 
voice in government, except to say that it is 
one of the more obvious and logical reasons 
for 18-year-old suffrage. 

The last page of the story of democracy's 
growth will not be written until youth, who do 
have opinions and are politically conscious, have 
a chance to learn responsibility by taking it. 


Work In Congress Cited 

For his work in the lower house 
he was cited as the outstanding con- 
gressman of the year by the Brother- 
hood of National Railroad Men. For- 
tune Magazine called him one of the 
rising Democratic leaders. 

In spite of the nationwide trend 
for Republicans in 1952, Fureolo was 
elected State Treasurer by 70,000 
votes. He received nation-wide pub- 
licity when, in speaking before the 
ADA (Americans for Democratic Ac- 
tion), he told that organization it 
was too far "left" and recommended 
that it be disbanded. It was believed 
by many that this speech was calcul- 
ated to gain the support of the Boston 

Bid For Senate Nomination 
The clear implications of the speech 
were not apparent until June of this 
year when Fureolo, under the person- 
al sponsorship of former governor 
Paul A. Dever, received the nomina- 
tion for United States Senator at the 



Worcester convention. 

The Fureolo forces received a n -:il 
jolt when Democratic Senator John 
Kennedv refused to support his can- 
didacy. The Important* of Kennedy's 
move will not be known until after 
the election next week. The spl.t in 
the party l* evident, for Dever is •till 
strongly backing Fureolo, and hsi 
thus alienated himself with the Ken- 
nedy forces. 

This reporter believes that the rift 
will be felt in the state Democrat., 
organization for years to come and 
that no amount of speeches and ap- 
parent good-will can smooth it over. 

Hut if the Democratic nominee for 
the United States Senate is a store 
enter even within his own party, the 
Republicans have, in Leverett Salter, 
stall, the picture of ■ solid candidate. 
He has proved his vote-getting ability 
repeatedly. The first man since 1844 
to be three-term governor of llnass- 

Chusetta, Saltonstall defeated Jam." 
Michael Curley for the post in 1938. 
Saltonstall has been a senator from 

Masaachoaetti since 1944. 

Saltonstall A Party Leader 

His duties as senior senator frem 
this state have included the chairman 
B hip of the Armed Services Committee 
nnd majority whip of the upper house. 
He is one of the Congressional lead- 
ers who take part in the Monday 
morning conferences with the Presi- 

But Saltonstall has a fight on his 
hands. The Republicans look with joy 
on the weakening split in the Demo- 
cratic ranks, for the reorganization 
of the Senate can well be determined 
by the outcome of such close races a? 
that in Massachusetts. 

AEPi Clips TEP; 
Dorm Loops Tight 

by Don Evans 
With almost 2 weeks of Intramur- 
t competition already in the rec- 
'„,.,! Looks, S.A.E. still reigns unde- 
nted in the Fraternity Ixx>p. Jn 
League B there is a three-way tie 
tor top honors between Chadbourne 
p., Thatcher B, and Lewis B. In 
League C. Brooks still remains un- 
defeated with a 2-0 record. 

s \.K.. led by their star quarterback 
John ' Skypeck, who last Tuesday- 
hod 5 touchdown passes in the 
■>;,j) w hite-washing of Sig Ep, has 
,| little trouble in keeping their 
record unblemished. Their only close 
pme to date was a T-C squeaker 
„vei Kappa Sig. 
In the "Nose Bowl" last Tuesday, 
AKI', nosed out TEP l-<», winning 
ty the scant margin of !i yards. The 
pune, which was won in an over- 
time period, was as even as any 
•Nose Bowl" to date. Outstanding 
f or the winners was centre "Charley" 


I„ the Dorm leagues, Brooks heads 
League C. The darkhorae in this loop 
il Hutterfield, which has been shOW- 
lome good football in their last 
two games. League B still remains 
a tOMUp between Chad., Thatcher, 
and Lewie. 

The standings: 

by Ron Muato 

thf first a gigantic 

®tte iWaBBarljusrtta (Enllrgtan 

Letter To The Editor : 

What Makes A Rally 

To the Editor: 

As was stated at the Friday night rally-"If the 
rally committee has offended or embarassed anyone by 
tonight's program we did not intend to do so." 

We hope, however, that this incident stands as an 
example to the student body that we need your help 
in staging successful rallies. Participation of the stu- 
dent body contributes 997, to the success of the rally 
whereas the actual program a mere one percent. 

Tt is easy enough for the one percent to be critized, 
but the 99* seemed to escape all criticism Friday 
night. Why can't we get together for a 100% rally 

before the U.N.H. game? 

The Rally Committee 


David E. Seymour -Tues. 
Jonathan P. Lane— Fri. 


Krank DiFederjco Tip- 
Wrndell Gcok Fri. 


Jack Chevalier 


Madeleine May 


Patricia Goldmann 

Rarry Bunshoft 
Marjorie VauRhan 


Norma Taylor— Tues. 
Lorraine Willson— Fri. 

.1 an LaChance— Tues. 
Ruth Hanrihan -Tues. 
Marie Marcucci— Fri. 
Arden Cohen— Fri. 


St. wart Hutler. I'riscilla r '■'- 
liot. Gene Kay. Martha l.iv 
chiU. Evelyn Murphy.. M 
Rusaell. Roberta Sine 
Cindy Taylor. I.orri.- ''• 
clay. Carole Norris 


KdwaH Waxman 


Sam Kaplan 

Mick Broadhurst 
Frances Here 


Don Reed 


John I/ambert— Tues. 
Barbara Wesslen— Fri. 


Dorothy Huebner 


Marcia Winnard 

Myr<n Cooper 


Sandra FeinRoid Tu«, N( , MANA ,; EK 

Joan Stranefonl Fr, J^ ^^ 


Dave Fotri-' 


Ron Musto 


Mat Brown 


Don Ev.-ns 
IVte Stoler 
Jack Sweeney 

On On 

l.raeue A 
Thrta Chi 
Sic Ep 
I'hi Sit 


League B 
( hunboume B 
Thatcher B 
lewis B 
Lewis A 

I hat. her A 
Thatcher C 

Lrwis C 

( harihonrne A 

W li 
i • 




Kappa Sin 

I lambda Chi 
1 Delta Sis 
1 Alpha Gam 
1 Delta Phi 
| Phi Mu 

™^^^^^^!^l^o^!n7and all of the sports news ot the 

hhaun uionniii »<. .* , i.-hk-iwil/ '56 Seated, same order, John 
?,°, SSSL S Jath %*£>" SwSnS >2?**i 8wi»»tB« Editor Pete 
Stc'rer vS Ati" HhiTr'om Smith' 7.7 took this picture was John 
Knos TiH. 

Varsity, Frosh Soccer Teams 
Slated For Action Tomorrow \ 

Th( . ily ««. mm -;;;. -;:;;;';-, J- „» *£%*£ 

v in-one- ose-ono ban, will see* vu '""• 

L the .:,no mark for the now and is seeing much actiom 

.-irt. for a victory agamst strong Am- 

herd yearlings tomorrow at Pratt 

(Editor* » NeU: Thin is 
„, a aarfe. a/ fmUrt ■**«•• m "'«• 
improvement! hi **« Phfefca. Ed- 
ucation ceureee thU ymr. The 
,„„, „,,/ /„• run i>< aaart FritW* 

it wasn't too long ;ig<> lhal phyi 

lejtl ..duration on this campus was 
considered to be one of thOM detest 

able required courte* whieh ex- 
plaining underclassmen begrudgmg- 
lv attended for the sole purpoee of 
getting u out of the way and in 

BOling themselves that it would nev- 
er happen again. 

Recently, however, definite §tep» 

have been taken to increase the 
practicality of the course and make 
the material more interesting for 
those participating ( perhaps still 
somewhat begrudging!?) bttl at least 

Kicci's Program A Boost 

The advent of Profesoor Benjamin 

Ricci to the department in I960 was 

step in the right dnec- 

Profoeeoi RieePi program ha* 
given the added booel to the physical 
education curriculum that It dafteito- 

K needed. 

Because of Ins progressive work 
l„ bia field, Profossot Ricei was re 

rentlv invited to attend the national 
conference on Physical Education fa 

College Men and Women in Wash- 
ington, D. C. The of the 

conference, which wa* bald at the 

National Kducat urn Association Ed 

ucational Center, was to develop 
guides to program planning for the 
,„„, professional student in physical 
education. Mr. Ricei was one of sev- 
enty live college physical education 

teachers from the entire country to 

have been lelected by the committee. 

Discussed P. K. Additions 
During their three day meeting, 

advanced to the even mark with a 
win over Clark Wednesday, now 
owns a 4-4 record, and has a tough Field across town. 

W I. 
2 • 




Li-aicur C 

1 Greenoush 


assignment against the Bruins, a 
strong Ivy league foe. 

In the individual department, Bill 
Deane, hero of the 2-1 win over 
UConn, Clarence Simpson, ami Ed 
Monaghan are near the top in the 
latest New Engla-nd Intercollegiate 
scoring race. The Redmen, with 8 
points for four wins, are in the top 

five as well. 

Other boys who have played 
(steady ball for the Briggsmen are 

Dave Hinti, an aggressive forward, 

• a* * All.— . . « r\ f*#\ alia 

Have num. «■■ "e.n «• t i 

Mob Ahramson, Mel Alle n, and goalie 1 Htrtle 

The starting lineup for the Frosh 
reads as follows (With apologies for 
the absence of first names): goalie- 
Heed; fullback-Sullivan; center half- 
Colas; left half-Soalfrank; right 
haf-Sanger; center forward-Cutting; 
outside right-Holzman; inside right- 
Burke; inside left Kusscll; outside 
left-Worthen. Others on the squad 
include Sanfield, Richardson, Roze- 
herg. Seawell. Straw, Warren, He- 
Ateer, Nicholson, Wynne, Bienkow- 
ski, Brown, Doherty, Ricci, and Mgr. 


Here is a rundown on how the I M 
opponents fared in their games las- 
week, and who they face this Satur- 
day. Usfass opponents in capitals. 

Last Week's Cames 
\ic 60 Bridgeport o 
Dartmouth 13, HARVARD 7 
Deleware SB, i'<'<>NN 7 
RHODE ISLAND 46, Hofstrs M 
VKRMONT 41. Norwic h « 
NKW HAMPSHIRE 20, Brandets 7 

TUFT8 21, Williams *> 
This Week 

\\C at New Britain Teachers 
Ohio D. at HARVARD 
RHODE ISLAND at Springfield 
TUFTS at Amherst 



AM candidates for positions on tin- 
varsity wrestling and hockey teams 
an requested to report to the Sports 
Information Office Monday, Nov. 1, 
after one p.m. This office is located 
01, the first floor of the Cage, at the 
end of the north wing 

the delegates discussed reeommenda- 

tiona for the improvement «>f phys- 
ical education progranu for college 

„„.„ aI „| women, and plans were 
made to develop a cheek list for in- 
dividual Colleges SSld universities to 
llM . i n evaluating then own pro 

As a result of the conference it 

was learned that our present pro 

gram compares favorably with the 
better programs throughout ths 
United States, and thai by eontln 

a i n8 at its run nl iate W* shall bf 

tort long be o i ■ par with the best. 



brings flavor back to filter smoking! 

...%.-.. .;. :; , ; ; ; v«|w-jw-:|;*!:] 


Louis Neusner 
H<-rl- .lanow 


Diane Kovitz 


Tw Kiinir.r. CfeM. 
Ofay B, Dave Mello 



N ( - W s 

weekly durin K the academe year, except dur n* ; aca "°" m {Mt witfl in 

by the aet of June 11. 19M. 

■ All over America college smokers are flock- 

■ afJo wTnston-the new filter cigarette -a 
smokers can enjoy! Win-ton'. ^ ^ ^ 
_ full, rich, tobacco flavor! Along "M™* 
flavor Winston brings you a finer filter. Its 
unique, Tt's different, it works so effectively! 

The truly superior Winston filter down t 
"thin" the taste or flatten the flavor. New 
Winstons are king-size for extra filtering 
action - and easy-drawing for extra good 
taste. Try a pack of Winstons. You 11 really 

enjoy 'em ! WINSTON ...the easy '-drawing filter cigarette . 

Winston tastes good — 

like a cigarette should! 


.USKTlS T~ . ■r-.AW FMDAV. OCTOBM * ltM 



Quality Point Regulations 

X i diversity of Umm^rngB^ 



1 "il^rfrailuatc marking .kail be*™ . 
un!l," «kkk Ik- ««- *ork of atttdent. *r! 
\ exceptional 

according to a letter eyatem 

II ^ ,at«.(| as follows: 

i; excellent 

c average 

D passing 

p failure 

1 ti.- tke mark, 

of assigned or requ 
because of neceaaary absence 

Obemkirchen's Happy Wanderers' Reemte 
Warm Critical Applause in Cage Performance 

Conference Speaker 

by Russell lalve> 

The obernklrehen Chlkiron'a Choir, 
■Angela In Pigtail* ■ 

t(-i wj „ l( , sported only wken . portion 

ir( . ( l ciaeswork Has not been completed 

() f the student or other reason 

1 then only when 


they arc enrolled. 

■EWE"- ."»■■<> <-- v 'I ° r "* '" * "■* 

for each credtt of B grade; 
•h credit of C grade; 

Three points 

Two points for '■:>< 

One point for each «**»«"*« ln( 
Ko point- are given for gradea of 1 

\ 2.00 grade point average is requi 

armAr Peinl Averages 

T(1 compute the semester grade point 

.,1 will be divided by the total credits 

total credits earned and 

lired for graduation. 


Semester Point Averages: 

average, tke total polnta enrne* 

carriecL Credita carried are defined as 



Cumulative Average 

the total polnta earned wil 

Tu eoapote the cumulative grade POtataV" 

be divided by total credits 

of the total credits 

the last 


i,l In case courses are iep«auu. "") 

tivr average. 

following will not be in- 


C. In computing grade point averages, the 

f'^uired military an<l physical education courses of the Freeh- 

. ^fitffS- t^«#t— 

College degree (e.g., Math 01) 

,)iS "" SSa ! I A. rniversitv f« scholastic reasons shall be based 

Dismissal from the University I . it . od hy the Committee on 

„„ th( . followltt , J^J^J^^S^uaaed lro» the University 

has failed three academic 

Dylan Thomas' 
|," lighted the 3.600 peopto who attend- 

( ,l the University Concert Associa- 
tion's first presentation of the year 
Wed. evening. 

Performing with facility and flexi- 
bility, the «hoir was put through It* 
paces by Edith Itoeller, their director, 
who controlled each musical phrase 
with the ease that one can use with 
a trained ensemble of professional 
musicians of long experience. 

The program was a lengthy one in 
vhich a great variety of musical com- 
positions showed off the group to best 
advantage. Singing the majority of the 
program in German, the Choir dis- 
played perfection of enunciation that 
at many times gave the listener the 
impression that only one wa.. 

Their English selections were no 
exception to this standard. The 
Son Spungbd Bsaaer, with which 
they opened the program, and their 
encores, the Happy Wanderer and 
I ,n Draammg "/ " "'''"'' r '"*' s '' 
found the audience delighting 
of interpretation that 
almost entirely unexpected. 
One Of the highlights of the eve- 
ning was the presentation of a musi- 
cal fantasy, the Emperor and the 
Niahtinyale, by F. W. Moeller, bro- 
ther of the director. Bach soloist sang 

her part with the ease of B veteran 
and enchanted the listeners With ■ 
delicateness of interpretation and a 
genuineness of personality. Humor 
combined with the Innocence oi youth 
provided a refreshing experience. 

Particularly noteworthy was the 
performance of the young lady who 
sang the role of the nightingale A 
very delicate soprano voice into which 
she poured all the feeling of a mas- 
ter brought generous applause from 
the audience. 

Most amazing to the audience was 
the tremendous stamina and endur- 
ance which even the youngest of these 
talented children showed throughout 
the evening. The youngsters main- 
tained their pace throughout the two 
hour performance. 

Attention Frosh 
All freshmen should report to 
their faculty advisors on Monday, 
November 1. for their Progress 


in a freshness 

Sigma Delta Tau 





If at tke <nd of his aecoiM 
Bnd one-half (1.5) times aa 

ber of credit 

If :l , the end of his fourth or of any 

of C in each of the remaining 
arned fewer than one 

:m( | Records. A student 
as deficient in scholarship: 

lf at the end "f his first semester. 
coursea and has not earned a grade 

two academic courses. 

1 semester he has e 

ality points as the total num- 

i keen registered. 

subsequent semester he has 

l'si chapter of Sigma 
announces the initiation of the fol- 
lowing girls on October 18, 
Mariorie Sherman, Shirley 
man, Barbara Numark, 
Schwartz, Cynthia lutein, and Su- 
san Kaplan, all ' r )7, and Ronnie Ho- 





ubfeet to dismissal under the quality point rulel 8:00 p.m. 

&1AttZ '*—'gS'SS 

freshman whose cumulative quality point 

Phi Mu Delta 

Phi Mu Delta announces an open 
smoker to be held at the house at 
?" Sunset Avenue on Friday, Octob- 
t,.i 20 at 7:30 p.m. 

The annual Hallowe'en masquer- 
ado ball will be held at the chapter 
house on Saturday, 

October 30 at 

attending are re- 
?s:imi p.m. •""=' dW ," %l their 

quested to wear masks with their 



til he has 

ation requirements Any 

issal but whose work in the 



paragraph C above, will not be disuse, I 

Any stud-n, who ,s d.snnssed. >. an > " m «\ by the Com . ( 

hi. behalf, may request reconsideration Of the case , 

mitt .n Admissions and Re. ords. S( . h olasti<- 

ZSZ^SLZ* tor scholastic deficiency but otherwise en- 

iSn ;::;d,;,e en Ike University campus or in 
re8 idencea coming under University super- 

El Club Hispanico 

At the first meeting of the year, 
El Club Hispanico elected 
lowing officers: President, 
Cannf Vice-Pres., Joyce Hovel ; Sec- 
retary, Mary Dooley; 
Tony Bernatowics; 
cv Andrews. 

1; Sec- 

Publicity, Nan- 


titled to 

(J. Dismissal involves non 
fraternity M apror 
Changes i" registration 
A. n„ .nurse will be recorded on 

Friends Group 

The Friends group will meet in the 
Mem Hall lounge Sunday at 9:30 a.m. 

adding and dropping couraes. 

the permanent records of the Lm- 
less the student has 


'"'"'', h ,e i made oBcial t»J Uie si C n;,u,r,- ..f the 

:;:;;;:;'^rx^r' f fu, ;r ,. 

...,i ..-ill l>o recorded as a taiiuit . 

,rithe>l appKW.1 ,"•;'"'; ', ,„,,:,,., „„i v „„„n the written teewn- 


Kappa Kappa Gamma 

The Delta N'u chapter of Kappa 
Kaima Gamma announces the initia- 
Don on October 12 of Nancy MlHia 
♦57? Nancy Konopka '57^ Diane Kan- 
„,m T.7. Judy Nanry W, Barbara 
Barton '56, and Hestei 

Vann *Bfi. 

weeks from the 
mester. The selection 

and re* 

t he nearest P^^^^^ m rreglal«lion day of each ^ 

of this date shall be the responsibility of the 
diversity. A student adding a course without wnt 
Provost of ^ U ^ W T2er and confirmation by the Registrar, will 
ten approval f^ «™f "J^ A stU(ieJlt ma y not enroll in a 
n0t rPCe ;rerThf es ablisherregistration date without the approval 
TtTe tnsuctorf student dropping a course without approval 
of the instru f° r . _ th0 course . A course dropped with ap- 

will receive I failure m (Ceilttnaed on page 6) 

c & c 


Complete Party 

Next to the Town Hall 



Whether it be a Snack, Soda, or a Full Course Dinner 
the price is right and the food a delight, at the new 



Any 8 Exposure 
Film Developed 
and Printed 
49 cents 


"Your Photographic Store" 



0a Campus 



(Author of 

Barefoot Boy With Cheek." eU.) 


sweater with a dirndl. , fascinat i ng words in the 

(Dirndl, incidentally, » on * .*» f ^wauarreled over its origin for 

English language. Etymologists *\ a ve quarreleu over corrup . 

yea^-s. Some>W with Pfaft-^J^^Ki^^^afe; t ne skirts 

tion of Dardanelle and is so named because « reaem. 

worn by the women of that W "J n h "; n ^J id( . r that there are 

^^^rt^X^ o? the loathesome local 

custom of female •"^^^ by Dr . Clyde Feh. Dirndl, says he. 

(Another theory is 


i. » faction oi ^^p^^n^reVx.S.'tu'n^cau^, one 

in th.' dell" but "farmer in the dell . in wnien ca»e 
be called not dirndl but ^™<H. h trl|( , orif , in . 

(There are some who eontendwt will mv<i k „ h< . r how 

^^^^Tj^^^Ft^rJ Fuiton and Mareoni 

Kidmen Travel to Burlington \\]^[ 
lo Battle V ermon t Tomorrow 

Yankee Conference Tussle Rated Even As Hedmen 
Ittwipt To Regain Winning Ways; KickoH At 2 (EOT) 

by Jack Chevalier 

Harriers Seek to Retain 
Yankee Conference Laurels 

„, m „ P r„w the UMaas Redmen «. ^J> n °f™ ^ mont „ the UM 
Burlin^on to meet^the Urn | ^Weapo ^ ^ ^^ ^^ 

remembers the glue this week— he 

Vermont in 

re) to 

ity of 
V -uikee Conference game, and the out- 
in as much doubt as the 
the fans will be in 


hasn't yet— the battle will be half 
won. The second Catamount threat is 
their running game, which the Red- 
men will no doubt have trouble with. 

one i* 
starting time, 

;i tight contest. 

**£ "ISLIM pa^oflaa did the three vietimn of the Green 
^^L lout .'hi eoXion and <io.d. Ke„eatin E . kic-koff time for 
'. I ff one bee!ule it was not thin Yaneon tussle will be at I „.m. 
r'^tT, "Zx tfT pLa time Kaslern Vermont Duvli B ht Time 

ther Burlington was pro-daylight 

„ti-davlight. In that state they 
, choice. Hut it was learned for 
Benefit of those that are travel- 
to the contest, that it will begin 

tritely at 2 p.m., Eastern Daylight 

Close Game Expected 

\nd it appear! that the ball game 
be one of the closest and hard 
ght tilts on the UMass schedule. 
e Redmen, having been trounced on 
successive Saturdays by Rhode 
,1 and Northeastern aggregations, 
be on the upsurge, and will bump 
a Catamount team that is riding 
rest of a three game win skein. 
True, the Green and Gold wins 
, come over such unheralded op- 
nenta as the Dartmouth B's, Ro- 
ster and Norwich, but neverthe- 
-. they are in the win column, and 
win over Norwich, recorded last 
,.k, was to the agonizing tune of 
I. Hut in the UM camp, not even 
ime against Mount Holyoke would 
taken lightly at this stage, and the 
•.nun will be ready. 
Things have brightened up consid- 
:,ly in the UMass picture, espe- 
v in the sickbed department. Phil 
gen, who played an outstanding 
game last week despite a torn 
tilage in his rihs, will be ready for 
it duty, while center John Mc- 
n will be back at his usual po- 
,. His understudy, Ken MacRae, 
. recuperating from an injury. 
Minor Injuries Healed 
Sack stars as Dickie Wright, Joe 
fcllo, Don McPhee, Vic Bisson- 
, and Tom Whalen who received 
■nor injuries in the last two weeks 
will be in tip-top shape for tomor- 

Freshman Harriers 
Win Fourth Straight 
Over Brown Squad 

The Little Indiaais set a winning 
example for their big "Brave" broth- 
ers Wed. afternoon when they 
sloshed to victory by a score of 19 
to 36 over Brown Univ's yearlings 
at Alumni Field. The U.M. varsity, 
who ran their race after the Redmen 
frosh had won, almost duplicated the 
frosh score as they won— 20 to 37. 

The Maroon and White freshmen 
won all of the first four places. Pete 
Schwarz copped No. 1 with a time I 
of 18:37. Eleven seconds later Pete 
Cobleigh sprinted over the finish 
line. Tom Flynn and Carl Baker 
took third and fourth place respec- 

The four Massmen were followed 
hy four Brownboys. Ed Sullivan, 
John Becker, Frank -Young, and Tom 
Vetter legged in to gain places 5 
through 8. 

Dave Hjerpe, of the U.M., pushed 
ahead of Brown's Garry Harned for 
the ninth slot. 

Schwarz's winning time was ex- 
cellent considering the running con- 
ditions. The rain-soaked ground was 
definitely a "slow-track"— as horse 
enthusiasts would have it. 

The Little Indian distance runners 
have now won four straight after 
dropping their opener against Har- 
vard. Their next test will pit a hope- 
ful U.M. squad against always 
troublesome Amherst, on Amherst's 
Pratt Field Sat. afternoon. 







Frank Power absent. 

Freshman Gridders to Face 
Powerful Cheshire Academy 

bv John Holowchuck 

The Little Indians will invade 
Cheshire Academy's home ground 
this afternoon in an effort to Cap- 
ture victory number tfcree. Both 
Uams are undefeated in two games 
thus far and both teams will be out 
|0 stay that way. 

The UMass Yearlings and the 
Cheshire Academy eleven ought to 
provide enough action to make tin. 
contest one of the best of the fresh- 
man football season. 

The University of Mas.suchu.-eti ■ 
Frosh have victimized the Spring- 
field College Freshmen 20-0, and 
have tumbled the Monson Academy 

eleven 21-6. 

Cheshire Academyh as toppled the 

Hofstra Frosh 26-0 and last week 

defeated the UConn Frosh by one 


Cheshire will use 

mation in which Mohana Corny is a 
standout. Other Cheshire threats are 

linemen Al Badger and John Ba- 

poaitO. The UMass eleven will en- 
counter with tke same lineup which 
has shown promise m their previous 

Coach Woionicz has expressed the 

idea that his boys look very good 
on defense when scrininiagiiik' against 
the varsity. Also, the Ix.ys have Ucn 
working on akOttt six plays and 
their deviations in order to prepare | the 
for the Cheshire contest. 

The Cheshire Academy team has 
gained recognition as one of the 
best in prep school circle*. They 
have their first two teams comprised 
of boys who are a tten d in g the 
school on athletic scholarships. Most 

u straight T for- 

For 4th Straight 
Defeat Brown 

by Phil (Jaylord 

Captain Will Lepkowski will lead 
the University of Massachusetts var 
■ity cross country team to Kingston. 
Rhode Island, tomorrow where the 
seventh annual Yankee Conference 
cross country championships will be 
held. Coach Mill Foot rick's aqoad is 
ready and waiting to seek their fourth 
consecutive victory in this event. 

The defending champions have high 
hopes of retaining their crown, al- 
though the depth of this year's ver- 
sion of the harriers has heen sonn 

what depleted »>y the loss from last 
year of such standouts as Harry Aid- 
rich. Pete Conway, Hank Knapp, and 
Bill Hoaa. Aldrlch and Knapp were 
co captains on last year's squad. Also, 
this will be the first really big meet 
for the Redmen under new coach Mill 
Foot rick, who has done an excellent 
job since he took over the track and 
Held reins at the time of I-ew Derby's 

42 Starters Listed 
There will be II runners in the 
event representing all six «»r the New 
England state universities. List year's 

Individual winner, Maine captain Paul 

Firlotte, will be on hand to attempt 
to stave otf all challengers, among 
whom could be Captain Upkowaki 

and Mob "Squeaky" Horn of UMass. 

Horn recently set ■ new cross coun- 
try mark on his home track h a dual 
meet with MIT. Hob Brown. Bill 
Horn, Harry Janssens, Frank Power. 
Paul Kickert, Fred Steele, John 
Walsh, and Mill Welsh comprise the 
remainder of the hopeful group ac- 
companying Coach Footrick to the 
University of Rhode Island campus. 

The length of the course of tomor- 
row's race is just 200 yards shy of 
four miles. The chief challengers to 
UMass crown over this course 
should be Maine and Rhode Island, 
as lM)th have proved very strong so 
far this fall. 

In their last dual meet before the 
Yaneon championships, the Redmen 
defeated Brown here Wednesday to 
the tune of 20-37. Captain Wil Lep- 


of these boys were captains of their | kowski ami Squeaky Horn tied 
high school teams. ' individual honors. 

it was who invented the nostril) who wrote: 
Sparkle, NtfJ beauty, 
Shrmrm r and shine, 
The night is young, 
The air's like wine, 
Cliiui to a leaf, 
Hang an a rive. 
Crawl on your belly, 

&Va$£H should be explained. WM *«*%£$ f.fe 

s „l,j«ls lor p«««. ""'".J"' ir'» f»« T»»Mn,j TumMetot! 

STfiff SSflfts P 6 ' ™ Stof ' ,ns has becn 

since the invention of DDT.) 

i •„„ ., Philin Morris and discussing 
But I «I«^ 1 ^^. , £?^LLJ Toe moti in hats I 

nple, the " 
scalps. Feature of the collection is the 

This week has been titled get-the- 
r . rise-rolling week and quarterback 
Whalen and Johnny Noble intend to 
just that. For materials they will 
have Choo-Choo Charlie Mellen, Hal 
Powers and Roger Barous, who played 
rood hall last Saturday, Red Johnson, 
Wright, Surgen, and Red Porter, 
hose plowing stood out in one of 
ssful UMass rallies 



but I digress, we were *»■"■"''?": Th ' e mot if in hats this year 
fashions. Let. us ^^Z^etlZrJ^ be models, to fit. every 

.mple, the "Empire Stat 
the "Jefferson Memorial", for squatty 


The Newman Club will sponsor a 

r.ovie, "The Desert Fox," Oct. 29, at 

p.m. at OC auditorium. Admis- 

■«n is 25c. 

Guest speaker at the Newman Club 

meting on Tues., Nov. 2, at 7:30 in 

> Commons will be Msgr. David Sul- 

Director of Catholic Charities in 


Typing Paper — Carbon Paper 

Typewriter Ribbons 



Amherst, Mass. 

will be familiar American ecenee. There z^ ftrYtnn thinheada; 

Statue of Liberty," complete 
. roreh-that .dually^ - " '«>' >«•* '" ,iEh "- n " 

er the 

a torch that actually uu. ..^. - .- ■- • because no matter 
your Philip Morrises, which „ very nnport. nt be 
how good ^kp Mornaea are^th £ ? jy 1 ™^ fa3hion p arade -a 
Wecomenowtothehighl gntoiinisye camm ,<, es a ll ovei 

fad that's sweeping the chic set a high i torn ^ 

country. All *ke «mla who mj «^ k ?S e ii n|r tatto0 ed, of course 
know are doing it. Doing what, you a &n anchor 

You just don't rate these ] da y» "Y"^^ e nvv of the campus, get 
vour biceps. If you really want to be trie ^en y HER inted 



& Heating 

Telephone 1146 

a heart with FATHER prn 

youredf Vfou'r masted schooner, or 

inside of it, OT , a — column to brinj? you a special announcement. A 

T interrupt this 
runner hasjust handed me ^Jf^^ to^hmi been discovered. 

"Th origin of the word d»rndl haa at long ^.^ 

On June 27 ^6 ^ cjkwjrm. rte fam ^ Wyomirur. 

fighter, went into the Golde^nwugge entertain(>r from the 

The Golden Nugget kad Jjiat importen « Schwarts 

E st. She came out and did her dance i„ nnk tighta u . ^ 
had never see n anyth, ng k^. ^a ^ ^ h lh ers 

impressed. He wa«nea wit r he t home h , s 

got their name. 

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Goodell Library 

of M 

ArnhersS, MasB% 

THE ....mim coa— — "• m* — » ** 

Weekly Calendar 

'l'.i..vil:iv. NOV 

Friday, October 29 

0:00 p.m. Student Christian Move- 
ment Conference, Connecticut Val- 
ley Area, Skinner Auditorium 
9-10 p.m. S.C.M. Discussion Groups, 

Skinner, Rooms 205 and 17 
6:45 p.m. Massachusetts Bible Fel- 
lowship, Stockbridge, 114 
tl-Z l"n. Newman Club Movies, 
Chapel Auditorium I 

7:30 p.m. Hillel Services Speaker 
Dr. William Field, Hillel House. 
8:00 P .m. Halloween Open Dance 
sponsored by Maroon Key & 
Scrolls, Drill Hall 
8:00 p.m. Invitation Dances: Al- 
pha Gamma Rho, Kappa Sigma, 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
8™ p.m. Reception by University 
Faculty Women, Umversity Com- 

Saturday, October 30 
>. W un. Student Christian Move- 
ment, Connecticut Valley Area, 
Skinner Auditorium 
1 ,H, p.m. Mt. Toby Workday, meet 
a t Skinner Parking Lot 
8:00 p.m. Open Square Da net. 
sponsored by Outing Club Drill 
Hall Frosh Frolic, Chadbourne. 
fnviUtion Dances: Alpha Epsdon 
Pi, Delta Sigma Chi, K*ppa SUf- 
* Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Mu 
Helta, Phi Big** Kappa, Q1V, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Epsilon 
Phi, Thcta Chi 

Sunday, October 31 
10 :80 a.m. Student Christian Move- 
ment Conference Connecticut Val- 
ley Area, Skinner Auditorium 
6-00 ,,m. Canterbury Club, Grace 

T?3 h U p.m. Hillel Movies, "Distant 
Journey", Czeck film, English 
titles, Skinner Auditorium^ College 
Groups in Amherst Churches: 6.00 
Canterbury Club, Grace Church; 
Channing Club, Unity; Edwards 
Fellowship, First Congregational 
6-30 Wesley Foundation; /•"« 
Judson Fellowship, First Baptist 

Monday, November 1 
4-00 p.m. Statettes, Memorial Hall 
5:00 p.m. Marching Band, Memor- 
ial Hall w 
7:30 p.m. University Ballet, Mem- 
orial Hall „ _.__ 
7-30 p.m. Reception for Foreign 
Students, Skinner Auditorium 


at the Hatfield 

Club Barn 

Every Wed. & Sat. 
Food Served Every Nijrht 

Tuesday, November 2 
4:00 p.m. Harmonaires, Memorial 

Hall „, n , . 

5:0Q p.m. Stockbridge Glee Club, 

Memorial Hall 

5:00 p.m. Vespers, Skinner Audi- 
torium . . 

6-30 p.m. Chorale, Memorial Hall 

7:00 p.m. Senate, Skinner Auditor- 
ium _ , 

7:00 p.m. Roister Doister Reheai- 
sal, Chapel Auditorium 


The third in a «rie. of «l. gjjuj 
services and lectures will t^e/gj" 
at Hillel House tonight at 7 .-iU. in. 
WilUam Fields of the Guidance De- 
partment will speak on J n f " e '*_ 
fionship of Personality to ° CCUpa 
tion". Everyone is welcome. 


•n^M will be no meeting of the 
(SW-ciub on Sunday October 

•m Aim to the Fall Area Conteience 
;;} the New England Student Chris- 
tian Movement 


WMUA will produce an experi- 
mental dramatic show during No- 
vember as part of their plans to 
broadcast hour and half hour drama 
productions this year. 

An organizational meeting for ail 
those interested in radio dramatic 
work will be held in 218 Stockbridge, 
on Thurs. Nov. 4, 7 p.m. 

Both experienced and non-exper- 
ienced people who are interested in 
writing, acting, music, technical pro- 
duction, and other assisting jobs are 
urged to attend this meeting. 

WMUA Schedule — 91.1 FM 


Elections at "la Maiaon Francaise 
were held recently. The officers for the 
Z r are: President, Shirley Kwas- 
nicki; Secretary, Madeleine Vuateau; 
Treasurer, Gretchen Meyers; Libra- 
Han Ann'Harrington; Publicity, Joan 

Friday. October 2t 

6:00 Sign On-Dinner D»te 

7:00 N. Y. Time New» 

7:06 This I Believe— 
Helen Hayes 

7:10 Gilbert 4 Sullivan 
Hits-Trial By Ju'V- " 

7 : i5 Sport* Journal 

7 :30 Jaz* 

8:00 N. Y. Times News 
8:05 Campus Juke Box 
9:00 N. Y. Times News 
■ :0r> Crazy Khythms 
1:00 Sign Off 

Saturday. October SO 
7:00 Sign On N. Y. Times 

7:0. r , Boston "Pops" Music 
7:U, United Nations Story 
The Islands & Geruldina 
7:30 Mast.rworks from 

8:00 N. Y. Tim. I K«WI 
1:08 DancinK in the D:irk 
ri:30 Silt" () " 



Quality Point System... 

(Continued from page 3) 
])r((Val within the three week period will not be counted ,n <ahulat 

ing quality points. reKU larlv established in the Uni- 

A course dropped 1 ite, th el. U egn ilh(h , lNvn faiUll *). 

versity Calendar will receive a J**** J * * t> , f , stu _ 

Phis mark will be computed in *J«^*££ afte \. the estab- 

of the student withdrawing 

Sunday. October 31 

7:„0 Si K n On- N. Y. Times 


7; M Jackie Gleason 
7:15 Coffee Concert 
| |M Drama "Forenoon" 
,, .„(, N. Y. Times Newa 

BiOS l.orelei 

<\:M) Miist.rworks 
U |M N. Y. Times News 
U-.II5 Music in the Nitfht 
12:00 Sittn Off 

Monday, November 1 

6:00 Sinn On— Dinner Date 
7:00 N. Y. Time* News 
7:05 Eddie Fisher Sings 
7:15 Adventures in 
7 :30 Jazz 

8:00 N. Y. Times News 
8:05 Swing Session 

Impromptu Serenade 
First Men on the 
Moon. Serial 
9:15 Campus News Bul- 
9:30 MausterworkB 
11:00 N. Y. Times News 
11:05 Music in the Night 
12:00 Sign Off 

Tuesday. November 2 
5:00 Sign On Dinner 

7:00 N. Y. Times News 
7:05 Music by VMt War- 

7:15 Here's to Veto— 
Kalph Flanagan 
7:30 Jazz 

|;M N. Y. Times News 
8 :06 Musical Merry-go- 

H:30 Impromptu Serenade 
9:00 N. Y. Time* News 
9:05 George Shearing 
9:15 Politics in the News 
9:30 MasUrworks 
11:00 N. Y. Times News 
11:05 Music in the Night 
12 :0(t Sign Off 

Wednesday, November | 
6 :00 Sign On— Dinner 
7:00 N. Y. Times Nw 
7:06 Doris Day Sings 
7 :16 Folksongs * Ballac 
7:80 Cool * Collected 
8:00 N. Y. Times Newt 
8:05 Rhythms A Blue* 
8 :!<0 Impromptu Serenad- 
9:00 N. Y. TimeB New> 
9:06 The Quiet Hour 
9 :30 MasUrworks 
11:00 N. Y. Times New 
11:06 Music in the Nigh 
12 :00 Sign Off 

Thursday, November 4 
On — Dinner 

'Ltaten' For The Bell' - Campus Chest Opens Nov. 1 1 

p iEassartw^pttja ffinllpn* 

5 :00 Sign 
7:00 N Y 

Times Newi 
Glen Miller Specia. 
Foreign Affairs fc- 

7 -.30 Tower Club 

8:00 N. Y. Times New- 

8 :05 Guy Witherspoon 

8 :80 Broadway Showca • 
9:15 Campus News Hu 

9 :30 Masterworks 
11:00 N. Y. Times New, 
11 ;05 Music in the Nigh- 
12 :00 Sign Off 


Square Dance 

The Outing Club will sponsor iu| 
annual I.O.C.A. square dance at Dru 
Hall next Saturday night, Octobf 
30, from 8-12. Admission is 50c ar. 
An engraved silver identification I everyone is welcome. Bob 
bracelet. Finder please return to Ju- ^ do the ca Hi n g 
dy O'Lcary at the Abbey. 


A light blue Shaeffer Snorkel pen 
Finder please return to Joan Belli 
well, Hamlin. Generous reward. 






K 'N G Size 


"Where klti are a habit 
T^fey.Sat. - Oct.29,30" 

Vtumttrei ****** 


i«*~ H0LDEN 



er s 

t,6G "T t MVERS tobacco 


'\&%&? ' 


What a Charmer! 


It's the FILTER that Counts 
and L*M has the Best ! 



Sun., Mon. - Oct. Sh^ov^ 


' Shiclc. 

op f alWorth 

Why do L&M sales soar higher every 
day? It's the one filter cigarette that 
gives smokers a taste they can enjoy - 
a filter they can depend on. Now L*M 
comes king-size, too, at the same low 
price as regular. 

In either size -only L*M Filters 

give you the Miracle Tip - the effec- 
tive filtration you need. Get much 
more flavor - much less nicotine - a 
light, mild smoke. Yes, - it's the filter 
that counts ... and L*M has the best! 
BUY L&Ms King-size or regular. 

V 0L. 1AV-N.). 11 




$350 in Prizes 
To Be Awarded 
At Hort Show 

The Ma&s. Nurserymen's Associa- 
. ()n and the Maas. State Department 
| Agriculture will award $3oO as 
lllZe money at the 42nd annual Hc- 
Ulture Show, which will be held 
„ the Cage on Nov. I, C, and «. 

A first prize of $20 and a second 
priM of $10 will be awarded for the 
.ollowinK displays: modern andjor 
,chitectural, formal, infoimal, nat- 
';,, list ic. and educational. Entries 
,; any class may be full or mima- 
tttrc scale. 

Judges for the Mass. Nurse.y- 
MB'I Association will be the presi- 
lant Harold Atwater and six other 
, ni 'bers of the executive committee. 
The Mass. State Dept. of Agricul- 
tan will have as its judges Sterling 
Mynch, Littlefleld Wyman Nurser- 
8,. Harold Thurlow, Cherry Hill 
Sumrto.! Harry E. Fraiser, Dn-ec- 
.,„ of Public Beaches, Dept. of Pub- 
x Works; and George A. Yarwood 
lll(i James A. Block, both professors 
0| land architecture in Simsbury, 


The show is sponsored by the stu- 
dwta and departments of the 
Schools of Agriculture and Horti- 
.ulture in coopci-ation with the Hol- 
yoke-Northampton Florists and Gar- 
dners Club. 

All Juniors interested in partic- 
ipating on Winter Carnival Com- 
mittees will please contact Judy 
Wolk at Arnold House. The meet- 
ing will be announced. 

Business Adm. Beat: 

Bus. School 
Moves to New 
Location Soon 

by Joan Strangford 

Karly this month the School of 
Business will be moving from North 
College to Draper Hall . 

This move has been anticipated ami 
students will soon be in the new at- 
mosphere. The rooms are painted in 
cheerful colors and are furnished with 
modern desks and chairs. 

Fxcellent labs and a large periodi- 
cal room are located on the lust 
floor. One room will have a projec- 
tor, permanent screen, and small scale 
equipment to be used in Industna 
management. The second floor will 
consist of ofliies, class rooms, anil I 
seminar room. 

Considerable Growth In MM 
of School 
The School of Business has grown 
considerably. In the past 1% years 
the enrollment has grown from S» 
to 560. The staff has been almost 
doubled. Improvements in the courses 
offered are constantly being made. 

Dean Kimball said that there is 
a proposed program called Manage- 
ment Training for Young Women 
which will be baaed on two years of 
liberal college work. This program 
will include a new course in office 

One of the largest conferences con- 
nected with the School of Business la 
the Associated Industries of Muss. 
Conference. This conference, usual ly 
held about Feb. 4, is attended by 2.W 
top management men in Mass. and 
U.M. faculty. 

Sigma Xi Lectures To Begin 
With Address By JVeal Miller 

Collegian Notice 
There will be a meeting of all 
members of the COLLEGIAN 
Thursday »t 7:00 p.m. in the 
"Cave". A abort meeting for all 
Feature writers will follow the 
general meeting. Be sure to at- 

Monsignor Sullivan 
To Speak Tonight 

Monsigno, David C. Sullivan Di- 
r^ter of Catholic Charities of be 
Dk) e«. of Worcester, will be the 
rJ * speaker at the Newman Club 
meetn.g tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the 
Dining Commons. 

Before being appointed Director 
of Catholic Charities, Mons.gnor 
Sullivan served as curate at our 
Lady of Hope Church, Springfield aa 
base Chaplain at Weatover Field, 
am , various other m.litary station* 
while he was in the service. 

Following bis aervice tour he was 
assigned as a curate at St Ann a 
Church, Worcester; and acted as 
assistant at St. Joseph's Church 
Pittsfield. In 19*2 he was elevated 
to Monsignor by Pope Pius XII. 

S.nce the inauguration of the new 
Catholic Charitable Bureau, the prin- 
c„,.l concern of which is chil I care, 
Monsignor Sullivan has established 
1 maternity department, a foatei 
Continued on page * 

Yale Psychologist To Give Lecture 

On Experimental Psychology of Fear 

i m- M.>„i R Miliar. Professor of 

Danforth Foundation Announces Funds 
\vailable For Seniors and Graduates 
Preparing To Teach On College Level 

1 *-' ... „ ... i „\ n * mt >nt together with 

The Danforth Foundation fellow 
-hips are available to senior men and 
■vent graduates of UMass preparing 
for . career in college teaching if 
th. v plan to enter their first year of 
graduate school in Sept. 195;>. 

The applicants may be from the 
Natural, Biological, and Social Sd- 
racea, the Humanities, and all Reldfl 
necialization to be found in the 
undergraduate college. 
All candidates must have the fol- 
ng qualifications: outstanding sca- 
le ability, congenial classroom 
*rsonality, integrity and character, 
faith and commitment within the 
Christian tradition. 

The maximum annual grant for 
tingle Fellows is $1800, and $2400 
for married Fellows. Students with or 
without financial need are invited to 


Conditions For Fellowships 
President Mather has named Dean 
Robert S. Hopkins, Jr., as Liaison 
er to the Foundation. He will 
nominate two or three candidates for 
these fellowships. These appointments 
r.- to encourage graduate study by 
l-romising financial aid within these 
ribed conditions: 
A Danforth Fellow is allowed to 
carry other scholarships, such as the 
Fulhright, Woodrow Wilson, or 
S.E.&, which run concurrently with 
Kanforth Fellowship. 
1!' a student receives a Danforth 

appointment, together with a Rhodes. 
Fulbright, or Woodrow Wilson Fol 
lowship. he becomes a fellow w but 
stipend, until the other are completed. 
Information Available From 
Dean Hopkins 
All applications, including the rec- 
ommendations, must be completed by 
Feb 16, l»86. Candidates wishing 
further information should get in 
touch with Dean Hopkins. 

All Danforth Fellows will partici- 
pate in the annual Danforth Founda- 
tion Conference on Teaching, t<> £? 
heM at Camp Miniwanca In Mwh.- 
gan next September. 



WMUA Drama 

F.xperienced and non-experi- 
enced people interested in radio 
« riting, acting, music, technical 
production, and assistant direct- 
ing are urged to attend an organ- 
izational meeting in 218 Stock- 
hridge Hall on Thursday. Nov. 
Ith at 7:00 p.m. 

Plans for dramatic shows over 
WMUA will be discussed, and 
first acting auditions will be held 
at the conclusion of the meeting. 

Boyd Addresses 
Engineering Convo 

Mr T A. Boyd, General Motors Re- 
search Laboratories Consultant was 
the guest speaker at a recent Lngi- 
neering convocation. The subject of 
2 address was "Your IfW Model- 
I'd Like To See It." 

The development of the auto was 
the main topic of Mr. Boyd's speech. 
He told how autos have been devel- 
oped from the early carnage to the 
diesel. Mr. Boyd -tated that engmeers 
who are young, ambitious, imagina- 
tive, and who have a good command 
of the English language are waTited. 
He also stUed that ability to work 

with associate, li important and that 
the main function of college U to lay 
a foundation for a career. 
■ Mr Bojd received his Bachelor of 
i Chemical "Kngineering degree from 
Ohio State University and was 
awarded the Lamme Medal for mer- 

! t0 rious achievement in engineering m 
! 1930 from Ohio State. 

He worked with Charles F. Ketter- 
ling, former General Manager of Re- 
search Laboratories, and the late 
Thomas Midgley, Jr., in search of I 
me ans of eliminating "knock" as a 
(Continued on page k) 

Baker First House 
On Campus to Print 
Bimonthly Newspaper 

by John Lambert 

-Th,- Colhoi'i,, soon will no longer 
be the most powerful newspaper on 
... in|lU -• one Baker dona counsellor 
jokingly prophesied to this corres- 

li,. was optimistically referring to 
the CeJJegtea's one-year old "rival 
Ii:il „ M .", the linUvr Blase. The four- 
page, mimeographed newspaper was 
organised last year to circulate news 
about Baker residents and activities. 
Through its spicy comments and Ob- 
servations, chuckles have bee,, elicited 

ever since. 
Only Dorm Publication on Campus 
Believed by Baker officials to be 
the only dorm publication on campus, 
the paper is put out every two weeks 
by the Blust committee, which is com- 
posed of a representative from eaCfl 
dorm section. 

In its first issue this year, interest 
i„ K lv datelined Oct. 21, 1054, the 
"Maker Bruisers" were warned by the 
"Roving Eye of the Baker «**"** 
—"You're being watched by a little 
creep who may find you in embar- 
rassing positions and that means 
n e-w-s'" The efficient and diligent 
»newsgathering"of the "Roving Eye" 
is reflected in the paper's columns 

Last year Provost Jean Paul Math- | 
er commended dorm officials in imt.- 
ating the formation of the paper. It 
alao drew widespread comment from 
other administration officials 

Frosh to Elect 
Class Officers 

Candidates for the Freshmen Class 
Offices must Mt their nomination pa- 
pers before 12 noon on Tuesday, Nov. 
ft, the Chairman of the Election Com 
mittee announced today. 

Obtain Nomination Papers in 
Dean's Office 
The paper* may be obtuined at the 
Office of the Dean of Men from Wed- 
nesday, Nov. I through Tuesday, Nov. 
'l They must be signed by at least 
twenty-five members of the Freshman 
Class before being returned to the 
Dean's Office. 

Monday. Nov. 15 is the date set for 
the primary election, in which two 
candidates for each class office will be 
chosen to run in the final election on 
Monday, Nov. 22. Flections will be 
held in each Freshman Dormitory by 
the Freshman Senator in that dorm. 
Commute™ To Vote In Mem Hall 
Commuters will vote on the same 
dates in Mem. Hall. Their voting hours 
will l>e announced later. 

John Ro»enl>erg, Chairman of the 
Senate Flection Committee, declared 
that the committee is now working on 
a new set of election rules. They will 
be released to the Freshman Dorms on 
Wednesday, Nov. 10. 

If there are any questions concern 
ing the tiling of nomination papers, 
call John Rosenberg at Amherst KPN 
„r contact him at I Chestnut Street. 

Forum Will Discuss 
Rearming of Germany 

A student forum will discuss 
•What Price Gems* Uearmament" 
,t a meeting of the International Re- 
lations Club this Thursday, Nov. 4 
\x the meeting, which will be held 
i„ the Farley 4-H House at 7:80 
,,„,. students from Germany, 
France and the U.S. will represent 
the countries most concerned about ( 
German rearmament on the panel. 

Representing France will be Rob- 
ert Ronei who came to this campus 
from France m Sept. A graduate 
student, Johann Dclphendahl, Will 
'represent Ormany;, ic 

Vaughn and William Barry will pre- 
aent the views of the U.S. Edward 
Swart/., pres.dent of the IRC, will 
act as chairman. 

The audience will have the oppor- 
tunity to question the panelists im- 
mediately following the formal dis- 
cussion and in informal conversa- 
tion during the refreshment period. 


A meeting of all solicitors for 
th University Campus Chest Fund 
Drive will he held in the Snack 
Bar on Wednesday, Nov. 3. Bob 
Sturtevant will conduct the meet- 

Mr. Neal B. Miller, Professor of 
Psychology at Yale University, will 
address the first meeting of the Uni- 
versity Chapter of Sigma Xi on Nov. 
4 at 8 p.m. 

Mr. Miller, this year's winner of the 
Howard Crosby Warren Award, pre- 
sented by the Society for Fxperi 
mental Psychology, will speak on the 
topic "The Kxperimental Psychology 
of Conflict and Fear." 

Cited for his "investigation of the 
relationships between learning and 
emotional behavior, leading to in 
creased understanding of the devel 
opment ami fixation of emotional at 
titudes". Mr. Miller is considered an 
authority OS learning and liehavior 


The Yale professor is the first 
holder of the Angell Professorship in 
Psychology, established in 1952 in 
memory of the late James Rowland 
Angell, President of Ynle from 1921 
to 19H7, and a distinguished psychol 


Mr. Miller is co-author of "Person 
ality and Psychotherapy," "Frustra 
tion and Aggression." and "Social 
Learning and Imitation." He ahw ed 
ited the volume, "Psychological Re 
search on Pilot Training." 

A native of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 
he received his B.S. degree from the 
University of Washington in 1930, 
his M.A. from Stanford in Ml, and 
his Ph.D. from Yale in 1935. 

Sigma Xi, Nationul Science Honor 
Society, founded at Cornell Univer 
sity in 188f>, elects only seniors, grad 
uate students, and faculty in all sci 
enecs who have shown capacity in the 
field of research in its ranks. 

Handbook Editor Elected 

EJame Siegal was elected editor 

(/f the "Handbook" at a staff meet- 
ing last Wednesday afternoon. As- 
signments were given out and the 
"handbook" is well under way. 

The staff for the year is comprised 
of the following people: Editorial 
Stuff: Editor: Klaine Siegal, Assis- 
tant Editors: Virginia Brayton and 
Jane Storey, Business Manager: 
Paul Marx, Assistant Business Man- 

: Ona Gross 

Departments: Art: Blossom Cut- 
!,.,- and Barbara Thelin, Freshmen: 

Carol Ahem, Castas*: Nancy Col- 
bert, Student Government: Ixns To- 
ko Elite Nicolai, and Doris Rath- 
bun, Organized Activities: Frannie 
Fisler, Jan Pekrol, and Ruth Han- 
rihan, Clubs: Selma Katzenson, Nor- 
ma Stadfelt, Nancy Pittsley, and 
Continued on /•'/'/« t 

Campus Chest Drive 
Starts On Nov. 11; 
Coal Set at 13000 

"Listen for the ls'11 . ■ • ' 

T1 „. rfagfc, of Old Chapel bells 

u . 10:00 a.m. Thmsday, Nov. U. 

Vll! oaeialli open Usf'. annua! 

Campus Cheat l-'und Drive. 

The theme of "ring the bell" will 

h) . carried out daring the week-Ion* 

Drive iB f"".t of the library and 
prohably with announce,,,, nls of 
the Drive's progress in the form of 

chimes from Old Chapel bells. 

Th«- all-campus goal of $:{,<»()<) foi 

196 1 ,., aimed at I basic eontrifc* 
tion of $1 per ttndent. 

The underlying principle of the 

Drive is that each student will have 
lc Make onlj one contribution to 
charitable organisationi daring the 

• i ar. 

Funds collected from the Drive 

,re allote.l to: World Cniversity 
s, ,v,ce, March of Dunes, Jimi,,> 
Fund, National Negro Scholarship 

S* rvice and F,m<l, United Negro < 
lege Fund, Save the Children Fed 
, ration, Hampshire County TJ 
lund and Heart Association. 

A small engraved ehest wiH he 
evented to the dormitory, frater 
llit . orority with the highest 

,,, rcentage of contributors. In last 
years Drive, top awards we,, ta 
i.en by Chi Omega with Itt* total 

and by Chadbotmt with ■ 99* total. 

Senior Women! 
There will he a meeting of all 
Senior women, Thursday, Nov. I 
at II a.m. in Skinner Aud. Job 
opportunities, salary ranges, and 
just what business will expect 
from college graduates will be 


NOVEMBER 2, 1954 

5hp iKaBaarljuaftta (EolUgtan 

\ ,_ —tur at th. po.t otflea »t AmharaU 

Eatarad aa M«"» d <*■■ ■ ■»'*** ■ """ V" ,, «oapt dor- 

Prints t . 3ftL«aJfc gJT^gtfg&ifc 

or when a holiday »"• 
der the authority of 
act of June 11. !»»*• 



On Killing Time 
And Playing Games 


It Shouldn't Happen Here 
Or Over 21? Vote Today 

Last Period Surge Brings 

Victory to Vermont Squad 

v of Maasachu- 
Ma] und,r«r.duni ■»-»£»£ *?*££ Z faculty member. 
The HtnfT I **^£»JgJ% prior u, P ubitcatu»n. 


reading it for 


$1.50 per aeme^ter 
Amherst. Mass- 

• • 

$3.00 per year 1 
Offi, C " P °" Memorial Hall. Univ. of Mas.. 



The Hootheriag a*"*" 4 apathy which now 

1 , lallke ,s t h,.unpushasl« ; n.r,o. i h,eewee^ 

the object of angry Impbcattoae. to "J" ?™* 
,. , Jo,, for the Buddea coUaP" oi the toot- 
Wi tetn, all blame has settled on » MW*^ 

which no longer reails earee 

by Erwin Tally 
Thaw is - fWttp Of students on rumpus 
I must confess I 
nothing M *n» P* 

of whom 
rth. They are the Bngbah 

Main Job 

requires almost. 

There are however, 

perform but the* 


DO work, 
they most 

Being all English major 

several duties 

ake very little time aliice they art 

pus. One ot cneae »« rh-mel This s don 

i ^f ;^ tlie guarding of Out t_map<i. 
portant, ia mm >> uail "7 Mr ith ., j. epll ,. yt . can 

in a very subtle way '-' ™"">ne With a 

tng student body 

UMass wins or not. 

that everyone here wants 
it of the game* i 

that the 


While it is true 
thp team to win the rest 

campus already considers 

but anyone 

students and professors who com. fa a* ; 
piieir job is mauily to see that tnen 
majors and engineer! then 

and dominant nature, 
soon begin dictating 
brother, the English 

too many 

at once, 

for these, being of a boisterous 
the chance, would 

if given half 
to their more 


further, the students 

here because the students you { \ n 

1B d too much to cheer about too early in the 

also true 

the football season over; 

Rgy it was a successful year. 

' This apathy is blameless, because it is inev- 
itable, as unavoidable as aging, and as much to 
be shouted at. 
Why, then, the apathy? 

The apathy if 
) much to . 
season. The traditional frenzy winch greetathe 
opener, and the magnificent spmt at th Ha v 
ad game and over the winning of t wiung the 
: udtnt body dry of emotion. But the concerted 
and relenting spirit demanded by those two 
games had to be carried even a game furthe. . 

The student body was simply not up to that 
task- after the first quick touchdown they 

It is hard to keep up spirit, 
each time the 



creates a 

meetings sponsored by the 


beginninK to K« broke; what do 

- for 

wears on, yon 
vides the answer. 


,„ming from behind to score a 

th-period touchdown, the I nlver- 

, v of Vermont Catamounts pushed 
Redman out ol the Yankee Con- 

,„,. ,-ace by the narrow margin ol 
, 2', alter a hard fought contest on 
:lk ed Centennial field in Hurl- 
On the short end of a 26 to 18 
ore at the opening of the third quar- 
the Cats scored in each oi the 
m perfoda and converted to pro- 
the game-winning points. 
It was the third straight defeat for 
(Maaa after opening wins over Alt', 
:l! ,l, and Connecticut. For Ver- 

lt was their ftrat conference vie- 
Ed Donnely*« eleven 
tie, :>n<l one 

by Pete Stoler 

third straight conversion to set 

Catamounts out front 27 to •_;>. 

Little All-America candidate Ed 

Beck starred def enslvely for the Cata- 
mounts along with veterans Walt 

Johnson, tackle and Clem Forte a 

guard. Sophamore Dick Wright played 
an ouUtanding game, accounting for 

110 of Hodmen's 288 yards gamed by 
rushing, while Little All- America Don 

MacPhee played a tremendous line 

Next Saturday, the Kedmen will 

play boat to the University of New 
Hampshire here at Alumni Field la 
their final Yankee Conference game. 

: . , and it gave 
record of four wl 

I Mass Scores First 
Ihe Kedmen I -cored after a minute 
play in the opening period, having 
overed a Vermont fumble on the 

I on the Vermont 28. After four 
fS> Dick Wright caught John Nob- 
, pass in the end /-one for the first 

and Phil Surgen converted 

id to 




few minutes 

hit John Galaecione in 

that English majors as far 

stopped cheering 

and that spirit dribbled away 

team fumbled within the twenty. 

After the crushing defeat administered by 
Rhode Island the hopes for an unbeaten season 
were e gone. and there was little »»£-£ 
to It is indeed remarkable that the tans 
Peered so loudly at the MP» 
Their big turnout is proof of then loyalty, 
™s too is the answer to those who cry £g £ 
lack of student spirit is the "cause of football 


-Cause and effect" thinking is dangerous, 

as eV ery fourth-week freshman^houW know. 

;,£ £. but all moraiag I to S8 and turn." 
Thi8 s „,uti„n did not «n,k for us -d thinner, 
,..„1W E ottin S bad *o « just sat around th« 0»-« 
~S bar. —«. waiting he- ;«-* ; *• ^ 

and bouRht us coffee, 

Sludents Rejoice and Faculty Hide!! 
Ya-Uoo To Appear at Winter Canuval 

In th 

r iora -Geronlmo, 

i- • 


Or maybe the 

grassy bids, all laughing '< 

)lack. One of them 
i«t take that stuff. 

nd excited, chased by mil 
lions of era.* and mixed-up bacteria. They were us 
ually Rood for a cup of coffee, 
offered us a bottle of mdk once; can 
too healthy looking. 

The Big Game 
We soon bad enough sensitivity to realize that this 
rt fT o buving spree would have to stop so wc syntbe- 
^'X Si we had and invented a game. 
Wp sincerely feel that this game is not merely foi 

mall of great Indian war- 
Sitting Bull, Coeh- 
the on of Cochise, the son of 
BOB f Cochise, Hart Lancaster. 
jar Store, and Tonto-there is none 
neater than th<> son of the Kedmen 
the greatea, Redman of them all, 


Who ia Ya-Hoo, you say. 

tei question might be, who 

Ya-Hpol But for the scant 

whom the name Ya-Hoo 

not at all, perhaps an explanation 

should be forthcoming. 

Ya-Hoo, than whom there 

great*? (as was already 

out), is a crazy Uttl 
only joy in life is to make people 
Uvagh. He is probably the funniest 
thing to hit the eampua s>»« : the 
Harvard game. 

He is so funny, in fact, that when 
news of his impending arrival at 
the U. of M. was announced, there 
were fainting spells in 

A bet- 

is-n't a 

few to 



Kedman whose 

of South College, faculty membe 
rushed to resign In drovea, and etr- 
tain undergraduates packed 
bag. to he ready for the Dewi 

But enough of dallying, for Ya 
Hoo, being the greatest Redman d 
them all. never .lallies. Except wbe. 
hilariously funny, WlttCl 
t,, cover. Ya-Hoo it 
niagazim . It will 
itandi on Wintei 

i„. is being 

from cover 

your new humor the news 

CamiTal weekend, wit 

til re ; . 

\ou amaaed 
i iee. 

Writing a 
York l>i,„e*. Brook Shatkinson I 
•Ya-Hoo is the most important jaw 
college publication of the year." 

Ya-Hoo subscriptions will 
Bale in :he C-Store for 
dcr of the week. Make 

feature., and cartoons tokee 

from sundown to sun 

ibout Ya-Hoo in the Mi« 

the remain- 
sure you pui 

Chase yours, if yon haven t 

1 ready 

aS ed ,0 ^ "" 'ardtTwo are satianed. Hero it is 


particularly untrustworthy 
events are concommittants. But we are 
giving out lessons in logic. 

Perhaps next year we can avoid this anti- 
climatic state by two or three changes ,n plane. 
F rst we should scatter the big games of the 
I Ton throughout the schedule instead of 
hunching the important contests one, two. 

nkind, even though we wil 

not be tangibly rew 

in all its edifying details: 

Cet fifteen or twenty people seated three deep 
, r0 un1 a table. The ones directly at the table. ,n the 
first circle, begin with a conversation 

the vicinity 


I)„ We Miss The Beauty of Our Campus 
In Rush to Classes & Weekend Part.c, 

In order to re- 
a clever 

muse on 

More important, perhaps a reduction in the 
number of rallies might sen. to keep he emo- 

"7e should always 1 

and the 

tional pot boiling. We 

send-off rally for the opening game 
homecoming float parade and rally is a must. 

V Suggestion 

other two games, perhaps it would 

up the idea of a rally, and 

For the 
be best to give v 
it into a big campus-wide parade to the 

Hall (or the Union. 

circle you must contribute 

speak; the rest listen. 

The Judges 

There are three judges who must ******** ^' 
7 Q remark is wittv enough to allow you to stay 
1 T first ctrcle Remarks will be judged on a rela- 
L basis tnat 1 , in context with the particular con- 
Z£ZX on. Ergo, a more brilliant conversa- 
tion requires more brilliant repartee. 

The Blaring time should extend at least five hours 

The ptoymg win" rerords the tota , 

There will he a ^keeper ^^ ^^ ^ 
amount of ^^ grcatest amount of time 

the beauty 
and set- 

when it gets finished) and 

immediately upon the arrival 

want a rally, let 

for spontaneity. 

begin the dance 

of the parade. If the students 

! P t case the students suddenly wanted a for- 

mal rally- „ 

We do not pretend that these sma 1 meas- 
ure fluid end apathy on campus; nor have we 
tried to explain all the apa h> - ttet .s here. 
only a trained sociologist could do that. 

But we think thai the apathy is inevitable 
was forseeal.le on September 15 («P« ia ^ 
Z» the posibility of beating Btevjrf **£ 
i,tl • we think that its very inevitabilit> makes 
biameless. Let us work toward creating a 
^JSSTS spirit, rather than expecting the 
student body to give up without reason^ 


the table. The team 

at the table is the winner 

Bv Playoffs we could get the champion of U. of M. 
The fintl could he held in the Cage with megaphones 
ach contestant at the table 

(running sec 


man contest) 

Not only could we 

eacn conii'suiiii »* -•-- — , . .,„ „„i v 

,„ mnlnn ( running second to the ugly 

- """""J ":: Zld^Ton a nations,, even 
r^^SSTJaT. Pbilosopber Kin, and every- 

thinR - XT 0\ 

(Next week, game No. £) 

So often we 
and culture of our campus, 
tie back to thank our Western heri- 
tage for the opportunity of commun- 
ity living, eight o'clock class con- 
sciousness, and general living-it-up. 

However, we here in Amherst owe 
many of our precious wellwasted mo- 
ments of enjoyment to the Orientals 
, specially the Japanese. No, it s not 
the Kilties . • • these we owe to the 
foresightedneea of the Fifth Avenue 
salesmen who bought up 
goods from the Scot- 
but rather deeper 
of far reaching in- 
, sometimes reaching over one 
hundred feet! Look around when 
walking to class, or just look up 
while lying in the grass . . . but ot 
course, the trees. 

Somewhere around the 1860 s U 
n't say exactly, because some lazy 



that he sent 
and plant shoots 


in al- 

io esaore 

surplus war 
tish army . • 
tradition, one 


neglected tending the school 

this school had a 

Col. William S. 

Problem of the Week 

5 m.p.h. speed along 


president named 

Clark. "Colonel", incidentally, was a 

legitimate rank gained during the 

Civil War, not a nickname coined by 

undergrade In addition to adminis- 

tering to the ailments of the school. 
Co|. Clark also taught botany. 

We still have a memorial to W 
„. the form of our botany buildup 
(lark Hall. So well did he do, tha 
Japanese government mvK» 
to help set up an agricultura. 
school in their country. So impreSSW 
was our President by his short VI 
to the Orient, 
many seeds 
attempt to create a little of the i 
atmosphere in Amherst. These bab 
tree, were Planted strategic^ 
about the campus; the famous K» 
dodendron Gardens are host to sow 
of the oldest and best Japanese coi 
ifers in New England, as well M 
unusual type of Oriental cork 
and scattered in other 
lovely Japanese maples. 

Due to the grace of the element 
as well as the obvious future neeo 
of the co-ed campus, the Massact.- 
setts winters allowed the P lan £. 
take hold, and tradition is be' 
carried on with the renewed ptajg 
of new Oriental species . . ■ ^; 
is a veritable East-West Utop.a 

lin ont didn't block. The Cats tallied 

later when Mike Se- 
the end 
M to climax an SH yanl march Mac- 
m 't conversion was blocked and the 
or e stood 7 to 8 with the Redmen 
lding the edge. 

ihe second Redmen score came later 
the first period with Surgen crash- 
g over from the one. Vermont's Ed- 
Beek equalled this in the second 
tarter by ■coring on a line buck from 
.. one yard stripe, and Al MacLam's 
aversion tied up the score 1H-1H. 

Noble Connects Again 
\Vith ten seconds remaining in the 
..If, Nol/le fired a pass to fullback 
l„hn Porter in the end zone. The Cat- 
„unts blocked the extra point at- 
„t, and the Redmen left the field 
• the halftime leading 19 to IS. 
Dick Wright, the outstanding Red- 
„ of the afternoon, streaked 88 
is on a run through center for a 
hdown early in the third quarter 
to set the Redmen ahead 25 to 13. The 
'. dmen attack bogged down after this 
won and Vermont intercepted three 
i John Noble's passes and recovered 
two fumbles deep behind the 
iRourkemen's lines. 

Vermont's recovery of a UMass 
nimble in the third period put the Cats 
a,k into the game. The score was 
recorded as Mike Semans' 35 yard toss 
.aught by MacLam on the eight 
tad carried across the goal line. Mac- 
Lam's kick brought the score to 25-20. 
Catamounts Rebound 
A partially blocked UMass kick 
tolled out of bounds on their own SO, 
aad Vermont's Beck moved it 14 yards 
in two attempts. An offside penalty 
gainst the Redmen moved the ball to 
nine where MacLam scored on an 
nd-around play and then made his 

Yearling Harriers. 
Hooters Win. Lose 

The trip into Amherst prove 
be only half successful last Saturday 
as the UM freshman crOM country 
team defeated the Amherst College 
Proah 19-39, while the UMass fresh- 
man soccer team dropped their con- 
test 4-0, as both teams braved a 
gteady drizzle and chilly weather. 

The UMass Harriers had an easy 
time in defeating their arch rivals 
l9-:i«>. Freshman Have Sehwars aided 

the cause by smashing M old cross 
country mark. 

This victory proved to be a warm- 
up for the Connecticut Valley meet 
which will take place on the UM 
campus tomorrow afternoon. The 
Frosh from Coast Guard, UConn, 
Springfield and UMass will be the 
competitor! in this annual meet. 

The booters from the University 
were outplayed by the Amherst Frosh 
throughout the contest. The Jeffs con- 
trolled the play on the muddy field 
and because of their driving playing 
ability managed to shutout the UMass 
Frosh 4-0. 

Bob Koningsberg broke the scoring 
ice late in the first period as he kicked 
the ball cleanly through the net. Cen- 
ter half Dave Hicks, right half Worth 
Fauver, and left inside Dave Ford also 

Frosh Home Friday 

The football fan* on the cam- 
pus will Ret another chance to 
see the powerful freshman toot- 
ball team in action this Friday 
when the year linns play host to 
Cheshire Academy. The game, 
originally scheduled for the Conn- 
ecticut prep school last week »;b 
postponed to this Iriday and 
shifted to the Alumni Field site, 
lor UMass, the frosh will be 
defending 8 soen name win 

■treak which extends to the 19.">^ 

season and includes two wins this 
year oNcr Sprin K tield College 
frosh and Monson Academy elev- 
ens, the yearlings, who boast ■ 
big. fast line and I light speedy 
hackiield, have one more name 
after Iriday, that with Brown 

freshman at Prov ide nce ea Arm- 
istice Day. 

UMass Fails in Defense 

Of \ancon Harrier Title 

The three year rule by 
the Yankee Conference cross country 

championshipa ended Saturday as the 
Redmen finished last at Kingston, R.l. 
The Kedmen harriers bad won the 
coveted title three straight years un- 
der Coach Lew Derby, who retired at 
the end of last season. The showing 
on Saturday was not aa well as ex- 
pected, however, as the woodsmen ap- 
parently fell apart at the seams. 

In finishing last the Kedmen scored 

no points, finishing behind Maine, 58; 
Connecticut, 64; Rhode Island, 72; 

New Hampshire, 89; and Vermont, 96. 
In the slightly under four mile 
Don Firlotte was the 
be nosed out 


by Ron Muslo 

UMaaa toionda, Flrtotte's time was ■ new 

ord is BO covered the course in 80:52 

Horn pressed him all the way, but 

the line a few yards behind 
Captain Will I.epUwski of the Red 

men finished a strong ninth only . 

minute behind the winner. 

The next meet will be hei< 

Wednesday as si; of the top 

country runners in Wester 
England will vie for tin 

course, Maine's 

individual winner as 

Squeaky Horn of Haas, by seven sec 

Resurgent Booters Top Clark. Brown 

Coach Larry Brigge 

varsity BOC» er 
squad won two in a row this week to 

put themselves over the .500 mark and 
to establish themselves as definite 

for the New England point 

5:00 p.m. ranhellenic Council, Me- 
morial Hall 

0:30 p.m. lnterfraternity Council 

0:30 p.m. Symphony Singers, 
Stockbridge, 113 and 114 

«:45 p.m. Dance Band, Memorial 


7:00 p.m. Men's Judiciary, Chapel C 

7:00 p.m. Women's Judiciary, Cha- 
pel Seminar 

7:00 p.m. WMUA, 

7 :00 p.m. Stockbridge Student 
Council, Memorial Hall 

Skinner Audi- 


After whipping Clark. 8 l last Wed 
neaday as bigh-flying Clarence Blmp- 
ion rattled home four goala, the Red- 
lll( . M booters traveled to Providence 
and squeaked i,y Brown 8-1 <•'» ■ »hv 
Boaked field. The New England title, 
baaed on two points per victory, could 
be wrapped up by the Briggamen who 

'have games left with Springheld. 
Tufts, and Boston University. 

In the game with Brown, all of the 
scoring took place in the first period. 
The two Redmen tallies cairn- first. 
booted by Bud Bauchiero— who is now 
out for the season with a knee injury 
—and Simpson. Jim Bullock put the 



annual Con 
nectlcut Valley doss CoUtttrj Cham 
ptonahips. Forty nine freshmen bill 
and dalers will start the event at '2M* 
covering B distance of three ami 

three tenths miles. At 8:80,87 varsitj 

runners from Springfield College. 
UConn, Coast Guard, and UMaSS will 

begin their four and si\ tenths nub 

Springfield will be after their third 
straight Valley crown. Massachusetts 

who won the Yankee Conferenoe and 

New England titles last year, finished 

second iii the Connecticut Valley f<<\ 
lowed by Coast Cuard, I'Conn, KM 

but they could not knot 

Bruins close 
the contest. 

Kxccllont defensive play dominated 

rest of the contest, with goalie* 


,1 Ed 

Charlie Niedzwiecki of I' Mass and 
Sheffer of Drown glittering. Ted Lee 
Bob Abrahamson. and Captain John 

Suleski also defended UM well. 

Tomorrow's home battle with th. 
powerful Springfield Maroons prom 
is ,. s to be the most important and 
tense game of the year for the boot 


contributed to the Amherst cause by| 
each scoring a goal apiece. 


Wednesday, November 3 

Stockbridge Freshman 
Memorial Hall Audi- 

Connecticut Valley Cross] 

11:00 a.m. 

2:30 p.m. 
2:30 p.m. Soccer vs. Springfield 
4;00 p.m. Statesmen, Memorial Hall ] 
4:00 p.m. Student Christian Assoc- 
urtion Coffee Hour, Farley 
5:00 p.m. Marching; Band, 

ial Hall 

5:00 p.m. Mt. Toby Recreation Pro- 
ject Committee, Memorial Hall 



& Heating 

Telephone 11 16 


63 South Pleasant Street 





W D. Garland, E.E. '52, Univ. of 
California, is working for the Pacific 
Telephone Company. We thought 
i'd be interested in what Don 
told us about his first assignment. 

(Reading lime: 45 seconds) 

distribution measurirnrnts 

Here Don Garland makes noise 

with a Level Distribution Recorder 

\ rat is running- at constant 
the' rim of a merry-go-round which is being 
\s the rat runs along one side of t 

passing the ground at 16 

moved by 
• * ne merry- 

xmertcun Colleges Help Refugee Students 
Through World UniversUy Serv.ce Fund 

C7 , __ .mi u„ r.u\c *fi toon body anc 


sees that the ground is 

truck. As the rat runs 
go-round, he sees that he is 

m '"' h - VllTLSt SU far does the iruck 
l;;rth Tat runs around the m err y -go-rouna once? 
How far around does the IDH- ' * » «* 
same time? , „ Q 

Last week's answer: one half the square root of 39. 

by Joan LaChance 

Twelve dollars a month keeps a 
refugee student alive in Calcutta, if 
he lives at the WU8 hostel. 

He won't have a private dormitory 
POO* or his choice of fond and prob- 
Bbly not even his own textbooks, but 

he will be able to keep body BW 
together while .struggling for an » 
cation. His main problem is K<. 
the twelve dollars, B problem he B» 
with thousands of other student, 
iddle Fast, the far East 

Continued on SUf* 

the mi 




"My jol> is to help solve problems 
of noise and Other intrrferenee on tele- 
phone lines due to power interfen-m e. 
Inductive ro-ordinalion is the technical 
term for ihe work. 

"First thing the Chief Engineer ex- 
plained to n.r was that 'all U> answers 

of the problems hare required i com- 
bination of electrical engine.-. -ing. ■ 
knowledge of COStl and gencrons 
amolint of ingenuity. 1 l>hr dlhtt nay. 
If, given me an immediate oppo.t.m.t 
to put into practice the theory I lean 
at school. 

"In addition^, this on-the-|ol. ex- 
pcrienee. I have attended sexeral H»- 
CUI training conducted hy the 

oompwy. Now Vm breaking in a new 

man, just like when I started. 

!>,„ GarlarHPH work i* typical of many 
....jiineering alignments in the BaB 

•*. There are nimi- 


Telephone Cosnpnsrte. 

lar opportunities lor college graduate,, 
*itl« Bell Telephone Laboratories 
Western Eh ■•■trie and Sandia Corpora- 
tion. If vnuM like to g«'t more details, 
.,.,yourVhHemenlCMr.cer. He will be 




edl Library. 


Campus Bulletin Board 

^******r Literary Society 

Alpha Phi Omega , ank p,^*. Rand 

Kappa Omicron Chapter of Ag» LJ*J™ MorUm wi „ be heard on 
Phi Omega, National Service Frater ana of ^ ^^ 

, ity , announces the initiate of the the -erondj U ^ Anthology » 

following two -mbers-George » FjK *« «n* *JJ ^ J 
in d Kvar Knudtson, both of the class tomg ^ ^ ^^ stanley KoeM 

,f ' 57 ' . the following English Dept., will offer some of his 

At the same time th • *2J* * ms for critici8 m. The work of ea- 
students were eeeepted a. pi**" P ^^ wfiters ^ be re 

J-Bart 1'auldln,, Malcolm McFarlin, 
Alan Crowe, Bob Bridges, James 
Hirtle, Frank Putnam, John ParK, 
"nd HiU Falconer, all of the class 
of '58 

poems ior crtw*-—— - — 
tablished Amherst writers will be re- 
viewed at various meetings. 

Philosophy Club 

Douglas -armichael of the Philos- 

' An 8 y student who ha* held member- Lphy Department will read sections 
J?* the Boy Scout^ We.|oJ «. %^^* wsd&y at 

7:30 p.m. in Stockbndge 202. 

-hip in we ""j -— - . . ,. 
and is interested in joining this or 
K anization is invited to contort Ro- 
hert Edmunds. 


Foam/: Wallet containing money 
bu t no identification. Owner can 
<laim wallet by contacting Don i Si- 
mon. President of SAO, in Mills 
House, and by identifying the ccm- 
M*i and the^momU of money. 

LMt: Black French poodle puppy. 
Answers to the name of *J»«~ " 
Finder please return to Dick Lin- 
coln at Sig Ep. 

U*. 1954 editiorTof the Woman's 
H«>me Journal Yearbook «om«where 
between the Cage and Drill Hal I. 
Finder Please return to Miss Julie 
Jordan in Hamlin 

lost: a senior class ring with the 1 
initials E.A.D.-B.A. If found please 
return to Bette Donahue, Pi 
Phi. Reward. 

Christian Service Club 

There will be a meeting of the 
Christian Service Club on Thursday 
at 7:00 p.m. in Skinner 217. All 
those who are interested are invited. 

McLinden To Speak 
On Town Planning 

The opening program of the Fine 
Arts Council on Thursday, Nov. 4, 
al 4 p.m., in Old Chapel Aud. will 
feature Mr. Gerald J. McLindon. 

Mr. McLindon, a professor of 
Landscape Architecture, will speak 
on "Town Planning". 

The lecture will be of general in- 
terest and of a non-technical na- 
ture. It will cover the following top- 
ics- 1) the meaning of planning; D 
the planning process; 3) planning 
for defense; and 4) the training of 

the planner. 

Mr. McLindon was educated at 
Harvard University and the Uni- 
versity at Liverpool. He is a special- 
ist in the fields of architecture 
planning, structural engineering, and 

andscape architecture. Dunng 
World War II Mr. McLindon served 

in the British army. 

Handbook . . . 

(Continued from page l) 
Catherine Clifford, Honorary So- 
cieties: Rosemary Manning, Greek 
World: Louis Neusner and Barbara 
Lynch, Religious Activities: Betty 
Knowles, Sports: An, Mane Leaiy 
and Dave Rogers. 

Songs and Cheers: Sylvia Gour- 
reghian, General Information: Cyn- 
thia Saunders, Barbara King, Jane 
Ernest, and Ruth Kingman, Stock- 
bridge: Roy Sundstrom. 

Calendar: Betsy Silun, Eleanor 
Goldstein, and Mitzi Selwitz^ Per- 
sonnel Directory: Marilyn Powers, 
Leslie Wilder, and Ronnie Hober. 

Photography: Carol Shepherdson, 
Typist: Charlotte Rahaim, and 
Proof Reader: Marcia Winegard. 

Newman Club ... 

(Continued from page l) 
home department, adoption de- 
partment and a child placement d* 

Another project of the Bureau n 
the establishment of Holy Farml; 
Thrift shops throughout the d.oce* 
for the purpose of assisting deat. 
tute families. Volunteer worker, 
from the Holy Family League <, 
Charity, of which Mons.gnor Sull, 
van is also Director, staff thee- 

Chimes Open Chest Drive Thurs.— Goal Set at $3000 

9 " ~ LMIIItAV X 

Pre-Med Club 

The Pre-Med club will hold its next 
meeting on Thursday, Nov. 4 at 7 p.m. 
in Fernald Hall, and not on Wednes- 
day as previously stated. 

Dr Donald Sprecker, an obstetri- 
cian at the Cooley Dickinson Hospital 
Will be the speaker. Everyone is wel- 
come. Refreshments will be served. 


"La Traviata 

Tickets are still available for 
all three performances of "La 
Traviata" on Nov. 5, 6, and 8. 
Reservations can be made by call- 
ing the "special phone" at Jones 
Library. All tickets are $1.25. 

Pi Beta Phi 

Massachusetts Beta chapter of Pi 
Beta Phi announces the recent ill- 
ation of the following: Jackie 
Jones™ Jody Altpeler, Janet Sargent 
Ineley Hansman, Evie Jolly, Jean 
Robbh... Mickey Marcucci, Anne 
Savage, Carol Shepardson, Jvette 
PalrieT, and the pledging of the fol- 
lowimr Alma Griffin, Nancy Cole 
Joan Petty, Cynthia Shedd, and 
Priscilla Harn man. 

The Naval Aviation Cadet Pro- 
curement Officer will be on cam- 
pus. Wednesday, Nov. 3. He will 
be at the Placement Office at 
South College. Look for the Heli- 

Engineering Convo ... 

(Continued from page I) 
barrier to higher compression engines 
and greater mileage. Out of these 
tests and experiments came tetra 
ethyl (lead), the anti-knock agent 
found in almost all automotive and 
aviation gasolines. 

Besides being a member of honor- 
ary scientific societies and clubs Mr. 
Boyd has written two books: Gaso- 
H„e-What Everyone Should Know- 
About It" and "Research-The Path- 
finder of Science and Industry. 

w u s ... # v 

(Continued from page t) 
Southeast Asia. 

UMass and more than seven hun- 
dred other American colleges are di- 
rectly concerned with this problem. 
Sixty-five per cent of the money col- 
lected in the University's Campus 
Chest Fund Drive goes to the World 



Garth Saager, 

Western Illinois State College 


Elaine Mae Rubinstein 
Brooklyn College 


Julie Hammond 

Michigan State Normal College 



Max Crohn 
University of North Carolina 

University Service, a channel threat 
which students of the world unite t, 
help each other help themselves. 

WUS works through national com 
nuttees in 32 countries. Each commit 
tee, besides sponsoring projects in it, 
own country, contributes to the Inter 
national Basic Budget. 

The Service is not a charity organ 
ization, as Mr. David Levering. WU.s 
regional director for New England in 
toted on his recent visit to UM. Mont 
f its activity is of a "pump-priming 


He cited as an example the mimeo 
graph project at the Medical Schooi 
of the University of Indonesia when 
students were hampered by an acuU 
lack of textbooks. With a typewrite, 
and mimeograph machine provided b, 
WUS, the students themselves hav, 
published more than 2,500 sets ot 
notes since 1950 for 16 medical cours- 
es, some of which are more than , 

pages long. 

Besides its main functions of pro 
viding students with board and room 
medical care and educational equip 
men t WUS fosters international 
understanding through scholarship, 
and student exchanges. 

Another recipient awarded a tokei. 
amount of UM's Campus Chest Drive 
i8 the "Jimmy Fund", fund-raising 
agency of the Children's Cancer Re- 
search Foundation. 

The Foundation is the only one de 
voted exclusively to research of cancer 
in children. All treatments and rnede 
cines are absolutely free for children 
of all races and creeds. 

"Jimmy Fund" has raised research 
standards the world over by immedi 
ately passing on to all doctors with- 
out charge the results of its research 


Senate Moves to Investigate 
Saturday's Bolted Buildings 

' i mm senators will conduct the el 


Centralized I Voting Planned 
For Spring Elections 

by Pat McMahon 
4 motion to Investigate the mmom 

,,. the dosing of the University 

, > ,m Saturday afternoons 

Buildings on hatuiuuy 

W8 ed the Student Senate at its 

^ meeting la Skinner 
-The Buildings and Grounds Com- 
,. with Jonathan Snead as chair- 

„ vill conduct the investigation 
Jhimni Wish To Tour> 
Bruce Nilsson, author of the mo- 
said that the repeated requests 
' Alumni to tour theee buildings 
Saturday afternoon football 
and other Alumni attractions 
.... chief reason for presenting 
.„',. motion. There was DO mention ol 

.,,. possibility of student, using the 
hidings during these hours. 

\,» Election Bulee Proposed 
-The new , -lection rules will be sub- 
d for ratification of the Senate 
, next meeting, according to 
Rosenberg, chairman «.r the 
Election Committee He added that 
pntralteed voting is a definite possi- 
] ty tor the Spring elections. Prei 
actions are now eonduct«l in 

, nberg announced that fresh- 

man senators will conduct the elec- 
tions for freshman class officers W 

their respective dorms. The primary 

is Monday. Nov. 16. The date lor the 
election of one junior senator-at-lamo 
to fill the position which is now va- 
cant will be announced later. 

Vke-Preeident Loie Toko tronduct 
ed the meeting in the absence of Pres- 
ident George Cole who was excused. 



L. .. . n „ n«^wi Tniiifirht at 7; 


The "Beat New llampshire" 
rally «ill be held K.niuht on thr 
pond side ol Memorial Hall at 
7 p.m. There will be Kiiest ■peak- 
era, entertainment, and previews 
ol coming attractions. 

leorge Cole who was excused. | 


Mather to down Queen Tonight at 7, 

Wide TV Cover Scheduled For Exhb t 

Over '" mm. ,u,, P l, ,., ,x,„,„,l to i»m tta Cum Hick. Wrid 
„„„',;,„ the 42nd Annual HortleuKunl Show rtuttaf th.s tita - 
n,,mi and continuing through Sunday. 

Presided -I Paul Mather wll nta.k the opening eer^onte 
1 resittem | with ,,,, ewwning of the "^ueen of 

Flowers" tonight at 7 p.m. Hie 

What makes a Lucky taste better? 





to taste better! 

What cigarette do college students go for? 
According to the latest, biggest coast-to- 
coast survey, students prefer Luckies to aU 
other brands. And once again, the No. 
reason is better taste. Of course Luck*s 
taste better. First of all, Lucky Stnke 
m eans fine tobacco. Then, that tobacco >s 
toasted to taste better. "IJsToasted -the 
in^us Lucky Strike process-tones up 
Luckies' light, mild, good-tasting tobacco 
to make it taste even better. Try a pack. 
Maybe you'U be as fortunate as the student 
in the Droodle to the right, titled: lucky 

smoker . . . faulty cigarette vending ma- 
chine. Even if you're not, you'll enjoy the 
better-tasting cigarette . . . Lucky Strike. 


"1M«~ liiU an a habit 

Today Only 


James D. Merrill 
University of New Hampshire 


not* ursiMM WINDOW 

Vernon W. Swenson 
Kansas State College 



For solution see 
paragraph at left 

LUCKIES TASTE BETTER Cbcner, Fresher, Smoother! 

Mather, Goldberg Aid 
In Planning CEA 
Spring Conference 

President J. Paul Mather and 
ProftMor Maxwell Goldberg of the 
English department will part.npate 
ri planning the College English As- 
oxiation's seventh Institute on Indus- 
•rv Wd Liberal Arts Exchange sched- 
uled for next April in Schenectady, 

V Y. n 

Pteeident Mather, Dr. Carter Da- 
vnlson, president of Union College, 
and Kenneth G. Patrick, G-E Man- ( 
Her of Educational Relations Ser- 
vkM, are conference advisors. 

Prof. \ Goldberg, director of the 
CEA Institute, has announced that 
the theme of the conference will be 

The Liberal Arts- An Ingredient. 
Major addresses, panel discussions, 
and „minars will be devoted to the 

ole of the liberal arts in solving 
ms shared by management, la- 

t»r, and higher education. 
Union College and the General 

Electric Company will be co-host 

f WJmu: K iiii nil » i —i ■ _:„!,, Beverly Landsman, 

|.a„li„- l.a„ov,. Harban, l.„.ar,. U«T CU* M«TO | , ( , ||1 .,„ |H . ,. „arta,a » . J- »■ J ^ "« •„„,„, 

al^aa.r.Sa'nu™, "'«„ rha^:'^,. ' K,a S,,»a„. H ■ 1>ho „, by h * 

and Shirley Tuttle 

Steber, Springfield 
Collaborate in Nov. 

, V>< VF J.A*^-^' pearance rt the ne* »w>m«n»i cho 

..• _ . . r~Mui< U\ 

Chorus Makes First 
Appearance of Year 

by Joan LaChance 
Eteanor Steber, Metropolitan Opera 

; „ (|11 . am , star, will appear with the 

Springfield Symphony Orchertra at 
8 p.m. Monday, Nov. 8, in the < age. 
The concert, part of the regular 


Wed.-Sat. — J ^Jj. 


Bteetric Company will be co-hosts , , m- -— ' .—, ^ to , M . h( .„l 
tor the conference where 300 of tM conce ^^ ^ i . esi( ,, n( ,. ; latus 

nation's leading oducatars and m M " \ h( . r . Mil . sr> will b<- th«' :«p- 
iustrialists will come together. I «ere. ^ 

Women's Affairs Accepts 

Volunteer Office Duty Plan 
voiunievi v// 7 _ 9;M ^r m a „„ 

, „,• the „,.w woman'i chorue, 
the Symphony Sing..:, formed to ac- 
company Miea Steberin Debu 
"The Blessed Damoeel". 

Miss Steber is cooeidered a unique 
peraonality in th.- music world be- 
caU8€ of her ability to run the gi 
of all the muekal role open to her, 
from lyric to coloratura. 

\ma/.es Critics In Taxing Bolea 
She rtunned the critica by gingmg, 
i„ one <lay. two uuch emotionally i nd 
vocaUy different rolea aa D 
in -othello" and Fiordiligi m "Coll 
Fan Tutte." 

Her performance is the 
ling when one coneidere the I 
the part of Deedemona ' 

8 Concert 

• . ,i i,. mixI that Flior- 

,,,„,. in the role, and that rtyr 
di l .,; , illy coneid( red bo tax- 

i role thai no other performer at 
the Mel Has dared to attempt it 
BmI In Mo/art. Puccini Parts 
•«StI!l on the brink of a ral 
. aa Mary Carden expn 

, | . ■ nt ml, 

lit, in which ah« baa been uni- 

ver a Hy W ■ ful. She is one of the 

t,. gain b 
Continued <>» i"".i- ■' 

qu ,.,. n , who will reign over the three 

,|ay show, will be chosen from a list 

of 20 candidate* nominated »j the 

horticultural d. partments of the 

School of Agriculture and rlertieul 

Large I'ri/es Offered l.M Students 

Widespread coverage bjr nwwpapere 

and television stations for the crown 
[ng of the quean and other parts of 
th* show ii planned. TV coverage 

Will include WNHC, New Have.,. 

conn., WHVN. Holyoke, WWLP, 
Springfield, WNAC, Boaton, WBZ, 
Boston, and WORC, Worcester. 
Three hundred Wty dollars in 

pr iMS will be awarded l>y the Ma 
chuaetta Nurserymen's Association to 

ti„. leading studwit-conata'ttcted dia- 
playa in each of th- following five 
catagories: modern snd/or srehitec 

tural, formal, informal, naturalistic, 
and educational, other prises will be 

awarded by the Massachusetts State 

Department of Agriculture. 

Gardeners Will Compete 
\ model modem borne will serve as 
,i„. centerpiece for the is exhibits, 

and "Contemporary LivinR" will be 

their theme. The house is designed 

I by Mian Hixon. instructor in land 

.,,„. architecture. The queen will bs 

crowned en the rrenl lawn of the 


While the students are competing, 
head gardeners ot private estates, eel 
leges and institutions will compete 

for cups and special .ash awards of- 

fered »>y the eo-sponeoring Holyoke 

Northampton Florists and dardeners 

Club. . . 

Other exhibitors will include Smith, 
M, Holyoke and Amherst colleges, 

WMi'A will supply Incidental music 
throughout the show. 

"The Barrens", s newly formed 

(•,%,. piece hand, will hold a JSXI con 

cerl this Friday slghl after the raUj 

at Arnold House. This concert ■* 
sponsored jointly h> Broeks and ll 
nold Dorms, \dmis- on ^dl be 2.V. 

Wednesday Night Dance, 
Bells to Start Chest Drive 

i ■ i I,. i , i > in it i it ' i 

- - u " lav "' ' GOESSMANN LAB """■ 

■ staff Reporter 


, -*• 

Lucky Droodles arc pouring in! Where 
arf yours? We pas U» <<» a V° "nd 

and «br many WO don't us-. So. send 

-very original Droodte in your noodle, 
^ iis^ciptW. title, to Liu-ky 
Droodte.PO Box67,N*wYofk4e^N.Y. 

DROODLES, Copvr.nM, W34, ov Rofl^ f r*e 


kftaf C~** CI*o. 

v „HEaiN-i— BApU 




iVCT 0! tSfm <st /tu t<h. j.i ~ ■ 


AU...CA-. "*°»«° M A N«r A cT« RE R or e..aa.r«M 


4 One Summer of 

eqaired of freshman women for 
i-curriculav pai-ticipation, and 
Dead voluntary office duty will 
■ shortly as the result of decis- 
is made by Women's Affairs Corn- 
Tuesday night. 

1.8 quality point average is 
oslagous to a TO average under the 
M system. The requirement will al- 
pply to sorority rushing. 
Voluntary Office Duty Planned 
No date has been set for the com- 
wnent of weekend volunteer of- 
duty. The decision to start the. 
tend duty was made after an ni- 
dation by the committee and 
waideration of suggestions from 
•hf dormitory house councils and 
of Women Helen Curtis, 
rding to Dean Curtis, funds 
fo regular paid office duty on week- 
were not made evailable this 
*ar. The usual $6,000 budget for 
'his service was cut to $900. 
Dean Curtis said that the 

arda, and from 7-11 p.m. on Sun- 
'^ Hours Which Will he covered 

by the volunteer or rotated-turn sy s- 

I are: ..,:*M1 :30 p.m. on Friday, 

M P.m. and »:80 p.m,l a m Sat- 

2JL (9:80-12:30 in freshman 

Stories), and 2-7 on Sunday 

Girls assigned to a specific wee* 

end hour will fulfill then volunt.,. 

(lutv by either being presenl tnen 
,,„, or having a substitute p„ ; sen - 

A j e f of nre from an unsfcoppered 
Bunsen burner threaten.-! I i 
1( the northeast basemenl lal 
nann Tuesday night, bul I 
„ extinguished the blaz< - 
The flames chsrred an 18 mch 

u/hen the Old Chapel chimes begin 
10 a.m. Thursday. 

er " 111 set a 
the Campu ' 

\\l\v ° { the '"'" S 

official opening of the 

fund drive, the dance at Drill Hall 

the nijrhl b. 

reach th. I for 

the history oi 

r i i 

^Ives or navms - «-- * * bench top, and 

Failure to comply with th.s rule wdl . . ,. ,„.., ,,,,,, r. 1 he Am 

.. «... „r so cents for each ,, (Ma ,,„„.„; rushed two trucks to th. 


BeH To Toll Count 
. LeCIair, chairman 

rf the 



Vfil be used to pay 

^iHs working' year." 

t fine of 80 cents for each 

Dean Curtis BxptaiM Need 
Concerning the new system, Dean 
Curtis said, "1 don't think you can 
eall it volunteer duty exactly. It 
n«re like taking a required tttituThe 

U does not have enough 
money to do all the things that it 

:: I do and know, have to he 

don Th>s is one of the places where 
T feel the pinch. Eventually the 
leVvice will be restored, but not this 

and prevented furthei 

after an unnamed paaser 
the hlaze by phone. 



\ man who was later tentatively 
identified as Walter 8. Ritchie, head 
of the chemistry department and ad 
inp dean of the School of Science, re- 
fused to comment on the fire, 
,.,. pt to say, "Just forget about the 
CoUegxanT Mr. Ritehie Is alleged to 
have been in GoesamM at the time 
of the fire. 


All nomination papers lor 

Freshmen dee* officers nasi be 

returned to the Dean's Office in 
South College by II noon Tues- 
day. V»%. •• 

If there are any questions 
about the primaries on Nov. IS, 
or the final election on Nov. 22, 
MM . ,he senator from your dorm. 

Campui Chest commitl tid thai 

^ boned to have the chime rum 
Nov. 18 to indicab hos bum h monej 
had been eo 

proposed plan ■ have the b 

tolled once for each 100 collected. 

An extension of tl e dogan M L 
for the lolls" will be carried out in 
front of Goodell, where a dummy will 
,,1," a ladder as colh ctiow 
„ the figure ra hesl 
ladder he will "rmg" Qm bell. 

Mggesl Cat Owes Te WUS 
The li-.n's share of the monej will 
go to the World I'm- 
which works with students all over 
' the globe, to help them to gel a cel- 

| lege education. 

The highest contributing dormitory, 

sorority, fraternity will win engraved 
chests for their part in the drive. 
other funds go to the March oi 

Dnne., Jimmy Fund, National Negro 
Scholarship Service and Fund, United 
Negro College Fund, Save the Chil- 
dren Federation, llampshire County 
T.B. Fund, and the Heart Association. 


the lumAcwm trntsa*. ™"> AV - jggBS *■ " 5I 


Stebeft Springfield Symphony. . . 


Stjr Hla0Barl?u0rtt0 fflolUgtan 

-m,-! a. Mcond el— mstWf .t th. P^ office at Amh.r.t. 

""vacation and -^SSiJC^Wu^ «*•■ • •"»«*•»«•"• 
lowing a vacation or «^'"?m\m' under the authority of th. 

Official undor K ra.tu .U M«W« |" «»■ , ' „., faulty member. 

■ 1 fiOO per year; 11 .M per MMWttf 

SubHcriptH,. »'"- : Mi , n , oritt i gJCTwR. of Ml-.. A"***. UN- 

TwoWayU nder standing 

bv J. E. La no 

During th.- n- H few *eeks thee Will appear in 
vour F ridav edition of th, CeJtogiaU rtW- «■■» * 
TOUBDtataig Mall. There are two reasons they axe 
\OUU , " nm * . . know whll t is expected 

LwwhatU.-x.Kft«fit. »t « M-^l that *.- two- 
way exchange of ideas will help to .peed up the ItaeS 

and Improve efltciwicj. 

What Makes It Work 

A Kood way to start will be for everyone to under- 
Jd ^organisation of the Commons, that to, who 
^es what before the food finally reaches your plate, 
does what ucion. establishments 

Mr. Johnson, manager of all the tut mg e.v* 
n campus, has numerous, but *»"*» 
intereTi to make th, eating houses more romlortable 
nd the more efficient. This, he says, can he 
done if th re is close cooperation between Students 

wiWng to contribute his efforts toward this goal. 

To give Jou an understanding of the organization 
10 give ywu personnel 

of the Commons, here is a Be* W me «r, i 

who turn out the food: 

1) The Dietician plans the menus. 

| The Executive Chef schedules the meals and la 
responsible for the preparation of the dishes. 

3) The Dining Hall Superintendent acts as liaison 
between the sening line and the Chef during feeding 
hours Part of the job is to keep extra servmg pan, 
on the lines so that the lines will move as quickly as 

P0 1! >le Dinin K Attendants supervise the student help. 
Their, is the hectic job of k„pin, the right person in 
the right place at the right time. 

You Arc Part of It, Too 
You also are a part of the organization oi the Com- 
mons for vou have more to do than just eat there. 
Y u ' Pa" will he discussed further next week. Only 
wSh -our cooperation will the Commons accomplish 
Its mission. This column will explore the situation at 
the Dining Hall until efficiency is Improved, 

Letter To The Editor 

Student Blasts Hypocrisy 

To the Editor 


On Pinnings and Engagements 
And It Shouldn't Happen Here 

attend a meeting of the Newman Club bv a Catholic 
no of mine. It was a rewarding experience bu 
I 1st admit that 1 -s disappointed "^*~ *£ 
things 1 heard and saw there. The two speakers Father 
wtr and the gu-st speaker, Monsignor Sul-n 
were sincere and obvionri, insptred ta 1 hat he^ had 
to say Perhaps I did noVagree with all that was said, 
ut considering the scope of my education and um le - 
standing, my opinions in matters of faith are extremely 

"Ibe^'reward that I received from attending this 
meet n R came from the sincerity and firmness of mind 
of t W two churchmen. These two c,uaht,es seem to 
be very much out of place in this fluctuating h ghl> 
confused society in which we live; it is my *£*»** 
to find something that is unchanging and sure 

I was disappointed, however, as I said befor , w*h 
«,n nf the things I saw and heard there. When Mon 

Sullivan mentioned the Air Force in the course of his 
fall a fellow sitting in front of me made a comment 
om'eming the Air Force which 1 couldn't hear, and> 
his buddy responded with a vulvar gesture of hi. arm 
gesture which all of us sophisticated college stu- 
ch^nderstand. The Monsignor was discussmg the 
Rosary and the Virgin Mary at the time 

At the beginning of the meeting Father low.. 

informed the club members that the local theater had 

chewed a movie (A Summer of Happiness) wMch 

he considered immoral. He said that the, Mthe Cath - 

lies'* should show their disapproval of type oi 

Set rWni„ K certain petitiens IMM<-- **£ 

in ind bv getting others to sign. At the end of the 

meeting, J certain person who was standing near me 

asked 5 I had signed up to see the movte. He was jok- 

"g but 1 can't help wondering how many peop e regard 

he e petitions, and the advice of their pr.est ,n such 

matters as a means of knowing what to see 

not whii-h ones to avoid. I know that when in the past 

T r-, holir Church in mv hometown has disapproved 

o h Ae C nain mov^havo often felt the Church to have 

been unreasonable. While I have had difficulty m find- 

mTcXlic laymen who would back up the.r church s 

ac'tiom T have had little difficulty in laymen 

who would agree with me. 

Perhaps 1 am being too sharply critical, but I can 
.otheh. feeling that these Catholics, the fa.nhearted 
^ the im verent, should be called by another name 
than cXli: For if they call themselves Catholics, 

by Jock Lane 

While we are waiting for another game for bored 
FngUsh majors (see Tuesday's column), I have a game 
sugges we DON'T play. 1 don't know just what you d 
all it but it has to do with getting engaged, or pro- 
mised or "steadied" or whatever "pinmng" means 

lust how serious this "pinning" business is, I don t 
know, but a pinning ceremony is no laughing ma - 
I can tell you that. When I hear a couple of girls talk 
ng casually about getting up a pinning ceremony, it 
"ak me nervous. As a matter of fact, I begin t 
Iher The announcement on the next page of thi. 
issue, for instance. It makes me sweat. 

The thing is, I once saw a sorority and a fraternity 
at Lotlier college get together tnivea^P- 
encaeement ceremony and it wasn't a pleasant s.ght. 
n'fact it left the guy involved (a buddy of mine) a 
trembling wreck of a man. A shattered husk. 
The Procession 
One hour earlier that young man had been the pic- 
ture of the natty college senior. In the bosom of the 
"brothers" one hour earlier, M the fratermty had pre- 
pared to march upon the girl m question, he had mod 
estlv accepted the admiration of his fellows. 
eSU TorTes were passed out and forty-odd young men 
swept down the steps and into the street. In the dark 
nlss of the evening, thirty smoking tongues of flame 
Weed up at the branches of the trees above and 
££ tnfftc over to the side. The process.on Whd£ 
way down the street toward the domain of the sisters 
to the tune of "Onward Alpha Omega Nu_ 

Down Sorority Lane, lights commenced to Wink on 
in countless window, ^J^^E^ 
swung with vigor into the impressive 
This referred to the college. 

Sorority Lane 
The flurry of female activity on the street increased. 
It was, however, felt rather than seen, for the few 
girls on the street hastened to remedy their exposed 

P ° S When the mighty, flaming *" ' *" *£.*]?*, 
the house which was its destination, all hell, (P««*/ 
should say. in keeping with solemn nature o f thi ^ oc- 
casion. PANDIMONIUM) broke loose m said housc^ 
Heads of hair flung themselves out of windows and 
"en flung themselves out of sight again^ Top haWes 
of female torsos hung from every aperture. Arms 
heads and bosoms were sticking out all over. Such 
steals and screams pierced the night that they could 
omTbe quelled by shouting out the first few bars of 

the Alma Mater. . _ . . 

Meanwhile, a number of girls had succeeded in get- 
ting out of their pajamas, or at least into dresses and 
their appeared to be a scuffle taking place at the front 
door. Abruptly, a figure in a long white evening dres 
staggered from the doorway (I assume she was pushed) 
and the door closed with a bang. i 

The Intended 
There the poor girl stood, covered with confusion 
and attention. She must have been dressed in less than 
five n mute bv thirty of her "sisters," but she looked 
v y lovely in the light of the torches. She stood ^thcre 
,vith her hands covering her downcast face. We swung 
, Kmtaneously into "The Sweetheart of Sigma CM. 

My buddy uttered some stagnenng oath in 1 ortu- 
gese and tried to make himself invisible. But there was 
nothing for it. It was his move. 

And. to do him justice, he faltered only for an in- 
atant The next moment he was mounting the steps, 
and a* the fast strains of the refrain died away, he 
took his beloved in his arms and kissed her. 

Maybe the kiss was more resounding than tender. 

What can you expect ? 

Roll Out the Barrel 
Someone shouted "Roll Out the Barrel!", a sugges- 
tion that was found wanting. Found by every- 
body but my buddy, that is. who staggered to the near- 
est bar. a shaken man. 

I ,an see him still, clutching that wet mug of cold 
,„.,.,. in his left hand and crying out to me for some 
„. of explanation. "Great Scott!" he "^mured 
"Women arc' cra,y!" "They're nuts!" he added and 
took a gulp of beer. He was gibbering. His ha.r was 
Twry; Hpstick smeared his mouth. But the picture 
that remains is the round expression on h.s round 
face. He was awestruck. 

The experience didn't have any lasting effect. 1 
guess. The next day the girl told my J^*"^ 
tiful and wonderful it was. The couple still got mar- 
ried In fact, they have two kids now, and I get a nau- 
eVt'ing little family picture from them every Christmas. 
Bu? sometimes I remember that night my buddy was 
transformed into a trembling wreck of a man. I shud- 
U,r to think of it. But it's something to th.nk about 
Specially when you hear people talking casually ^abou 
getting up a pinning ceremony. You know what 1 

via ovi cAPrruM 

Pollyanna Has a Point Too 

The Era of Cold War and McCarthyism 
Still Shows The Trade Mark of America 

by Eric F. Goldman 

(Continued from page 1) 
UIlt , n g praise from tW Buttm 

. as from the American. 

Critiea have agreed that her most 

u t-tanding interpretations are the 

of Mozart and Puccini. In these, 

glamorous" looks, her flexible 

. . • i • ,, p r „^„„r oi {merit an history ut PrinceUx 
(77 ,, «,«A0l 0/ UW. «tif fa *"*»» '''J' ' ol {,, a 'rLrklinib readable his,,,, 

ys^^^^^ x - : '— in American * 

'"" ThZl' ire hardly the most wonderful days in which to be 
vounl Peop e who ought to know predict twenty, fifty, perhaps a 
young. l«>Pie fc American-Soviet tension does not flare 

Si^: The" d ,a f t board —^^336 

I^^nJt v il e ^e'youn, inte.lectua. operates amid McCar 
aie nont luu mm umM faces the Oppenheimer case, the 

i-Viviem thp asDinng scientist iaces u»c vy H H 
th>ism, inx i»p»"6 -, 110 + on tpr a corporation world m 

ffi^SttSK hydros bomb dalles ove t 

The Days of Idealism 

All of this I readily concede. If I were choosing my college 

vears 'd much ra her have the period when I went to Johns Hop- 

kfnT'tLse cocky, crimson-shot 1930V, or 1917, when men went to 

kins, tnose colivv , w cpttlinir a mess once and for 

war with a conviction that they were seining * "^ 

Tn • or even the 1890's, with all their sanctimoniousness and their 

robber barons and their bloody strikes. At least that decade gave 

oeonle a fSg that a little thought and a little humaneness coul 

people a ieeiing "»JJ ^ d ars has a way of 

put things right. But the age 01 your s<u y SU o:aest 

being out of your control. Yet this present era, Id like to sag**, 

has Us points for the young man or woman who is not afraid of 

calling himself an idealist. 

The Times Don't Make The Man 
The basic problem of any such person, of course, is personal 
happiness I doubt whether anybody has ever saved the world w,th. 
out first saving himself. Nothing that I have been able to see m 
Amer 1 tsto'ry suggests that persona, happiness, any^ or 
any harder to achieve in 1954 than it was in 1935 , or 1890 ^or im 
We have more divorces, of cou.-se, more people on the PWfh»tnrt. 
couches more writers proclaiming that the Amencan lives am<i 
unbearabirtensions. What these facts mean is quite another-" 
ter Until recently, the unhappy couple, instead of getting a .to 
vo'ce, simply separated with no statistical notation T^*W 
people went to their minister or a graybeard down the street o 
aTnunt who always had an air of knowing the answers. The writ 
e?s of dl decades with that eternal egotism of the present, have 
oeen sure that mankind was at a crisis of excruciating ^"can^ 
There is a good deal of evidence that personal happmess has lvttl 
to do with the era. It could be that human beings make or break 
rhemsd^ by their ability to be what they want to be no matter 
what suiTounds them. 

PROGRAM i" D n,aior ' N '- 35 
, Hiffner") (K.886) 

,„ r ,. m oiKelle eleu (The 
hr . f ei Demtwel. 

trnnr... involemi from the 

tyara Ernani 

Sfl ,, »alce and Ave MarU 

{ron , the opera Otell.. 

T-i Poem. Tod «nd Verklarung 

,I,e»th and Transfiguration) ... 


... Verdi 
.... Verdi 



, rare heauty an<l power, 
,„ at( . sense of drama find thou 

,„,• expression. 

\ word often used to desmbe »fis« 

, tl , ,'s pers..nality is "flamboyant." 

Be? , 1S a tremendous capacity for 

work and discipline, she has a 

ml t vitality and zest for living. She 

t in a tray, southern lilt, Rives 

,. m ptu piano concerts, rejo.ces in 

,„ Avn . of unusual hues, outdoes he, 

k and is an excellent sports- 


SSO Kated Well 

s , brinfS the same enjoynvnt and 

v ,. r . to her work. Thou K h consider- 

. erself primarily a concert art- 

much ol her unbelievably busy 
schedule i8 given over to radio, tele- 
vision and recording. 

The Springfield Symphony Orches- 
tra, starting its nth season in exist- 
ence, has been described by such out- 
standing critics as Itaymon Monn oi 
the Worcester Telegram as almost 
comparable to the nation's firsts". 
Mine Laid To Leslie 
The rapid rise of the orchestra is 
,lue to the sound musical knowledge 
and organizational ability of its 
founder and conductor, Dr. Alexander 
Leslie who has been the driving force 
behind Springfield's Concert Associa- 

Th- orchestra is I co-operative or- 
ganization, made up of a large part 
of the Industrial, business and cultur- 
al life of Greater Springfield and in- 
cluding men and women of many na- 
tionalities and races. 

Besides presenting such famous so- 
loists as William Primrose and Erica 
Mortal, the orchestra also gives sev- 
eral less well known artists a chance 
to be heard. 

Enrollment Figures Announced 

Orpheus 'Scheduled 
As Second Offering 
In Fall Film Series 

I , nhous", the second movie in 
•all Him Series, will be shown 
T at »« and 8 p.m. at Skinner' 

She movie is written and directed 

JeM roctcau. It is an adapta- 

t the Greek legend of Orpheus 

. nt into the underworld in search 

, v ,iieo. "Orpheus" was awardc 

im Grand Pita de IfCfWiiw 

national at the Venice Him Pes- 

1 V T \:, accompanying short suIm-I 
v ■„■ be "Easy Street", one of Char- 
aplin's most famous shorts. 
The Fall Film Series is sponsors 
bv the Department of German and 
th, Literary Society. Membership, 
which will include two more films 
car. ,till be obtained at the doo. . The 
two films are: "Cabinet of Dr. 
, , .ari" and the short, "Van Mee- 
-rn», Faked Vermcers" on Nov. l\ 
anc -It Happened One Night >a nd 
th. short "The Demon in Art on 
1>(C. •">. 

Dairy Club Alumni 
In Unique Breakfast 
Pow-wow Tomorrow 

The UM Dairy Club will hold an 
Alumni Breakfast '" ««• Cowaaona 

i from 10 a.m. to OOOn tomorrow 
For the first time, a UM profes- 
sional group is sponsoring an alum- 
ni function for its K raduates. I sua l> 

alumni functions are reatrieted 
.porting cveuts and to ra»awi«f so- 
cial acquaintances. 

The Dairv Club has arranged a 
welcome for its almuni erhieh m 

i ( .,udes a number of ^^\ K ^ 
th , speakers will be Present Math- 




,.,. w ho will discuss "You. 
University and Agriculture 
Sieling will convey general 
injrs and Uobert Jeffrey will 
for the Stockbridne Alumn. 

eiation. , 

Members of the Umveraity and 
StoekbHdge faculties wh o w, Ibe 
preaent as guests inclu.h- Pwfaa* ,. 
Rollin "POP" Barrett, Roland Ve.- 
I,,ck, Professor William Ta K ue, and 
Profeaaor Richard Foley. 

After the Alumn. Breakfast, the 
-aasts will visit Flint Laboratory, 
home Of the Oopartment of Dairy , 
ln(1 , s t,y, which will be open all da> J 

Arrangements have also been mad, 
t( , ,,.,,.,,,. a sect.on at the UM- 
I'NH game 


whit good opinions can outsiders form of the Church 
f their onlv contact with the Church is .through these 
.eonle They may swell the ranks of the Church, but 
SEW* -me througb the mud, and low opinions 
of the Church are formed because of them. 

They (the fainthearted and the irreverent) should 
do themselves, the Church, and the world a favor by 
either Unbracing the religion wholly, or by grtfcg 
out and throwing off the title of Catholic until they are 
ready to wear it decently. 

Alfred Fleming '56 

In the non-personal area, things 
become much more tangible. The basic 
problem of the idealistic democrat is 
to create a society in which citizen; 
can make wise public decisions, and 
three conditions especially impede 
such decisions. Lack of education ob- 
viouslv means lack of a basis for in- 
formed conclusions. Great extremes 
of material confort push both the 
rich and the poor to extremist emo- 
tional attiudes. The dominance of rig- 
id ideas about the various parts of 
living— whether politics, economic af- 
fairs, sex. family life or anything 

else freezes decision-making along 

lines prescribed by past conditions. 

For more than half a century, the 
CaHed States has been undergoing | 
a silent revolution with respect to all 
three of these considerations, and each 
passing decade has accelerated the 
speed of the change. The results are 
spectacular. Through the efforts of 
early twentieth century reformers, 
largely Republican, then under the 
Democratic New Deal, as a result of 
developments during both war and 
peace, the United States has emerged 
a land in which the very poor and the 
very rich are no longer sizeable per- 
centages of the population. Despite 
the outburst of McCarthyism. fixed 
ideas have been smashed or softened 
to the point where even the most staid 
Americans are often strikingly fluid 
in their thinking. As a matter of fact 
I suspect that the young man of to- 
day has so litUe revolt in him be- 
cause there is so little dogma left to 
revolt against. 

Probably the trend is most impor- 
tant in the field of education. Slowly, 
over the decades, the opportunities 
broadened for lower-income, lower- 
status Americans. Then, in the last 
ten years, the barriers were knocked 

down in a floodtide of change. Every- 
one is aware of the significance of the 
whole series of Supreme Court rul- 
ings which have finally stricken dis- 
crimination against Negroes from the 
American educational pattern. Not 
enough i>eople have been noting the 
still more basic changes brought by 
the GI Bill of Rights. 

Mrs. % Feldman Sings 
Hole in 'La Traviata 
In Community Opera 

rothy Feldman, 



Mllg tlT 

The epochal meaning of this legis- 
lation can be simply stated: it rushed 
ahead the process by which a college 
education has been put within prac- 
tical reach of most young men and 
women of the nation. In the last ten 
years, nearly 8,000,000 veterans have 
taken advantage of the educational 
provisions of the GI Bills, and a large 
majority of these millions have been 
Americans who otherwise would not 
have been able to undertake collet 
or postgraduate study. The most im- 
portant fact is incapable of statistical 
summary. In the course of becomin? 
engineers, doctors, or B.S.'s in busi- 
ness administration, these America"-- 
have been brought into contact with 
general knowledge and the ways of 
thinking of the knowledgeable. 

So there you are— an America 
quietly transformed in vital respects 
while the headlines have gone to 
hydrogen bombs and Joseph McCar- 
thy and teenagers who set fire to the 
clothing of sleeping vagrants. The 
ugly problems of the 1950's stand 
glaring at you, of course. But if 
oncoming generation of American? 
really wants to have at its problems 
it can certainly start with the knowl- 
edge of an enormously encouragm? 
fact. Nowhere, at no time, has aM 
nation been so well equipped with tne 
prerequisites for accepting read- 
able, informed, imaginative leader 

wife of Robert 
of psychology. 
rrfe of Violotta Valcry 
.he Amherst Community Opera 
, ; ,nv's production of "La Travfr 
•. to W) presented Nov. o, t, and h 
e Amherst town hall 

;^o7h7the music department. Mrs. 
Contino conceived the idea o present- 
ing opera in Amherst after a suc- 
"ssfu, program given at the Urn- 
v , r sitv entitled "Operation Opera. 
Mr Contino is the orchestra manager. 
Many University people are BV 
, volved"in the operatic community ven 

Mather Gives Reasons 
For Slump in Total 

by Mons Harrington 

President Mather released official 
University enrollment figures for 
1964 to the Ce*Wtas along With esti- 
mates Of the projected enrollment up 

to ltd5. . . 

\lthough the undergraduate total 
of 3688— 2482 men, L*M women.- 
,, m slightly k>wer than the 1953 pre- 
diction f WW. it still exceeded dor- 
m itorv capacity. Nine hundred ninety- 
four women residents occupy dormi- 
tory space planned for MO. Mens 
dorms are less crowded with eupaoty 

at 1884 si...-.- m.-n r esi de n ts total 

1840. , , ,..- 

10,000 Knrollment Expected In t»> 
With 208 students in the Graduate 
School, 818 in Stoekbridge ami 88 spe- 
cUd students taking only I or I eouri 
os, the total for the Un.vers.ty Is 


The projected enrollment estimates 

from 1054 to 1005. when the total of 
10 000 students is supposed to DO 
reached, entail an enrollment freeze 
for next year with the Incoming 
freshman class remaining aamroxl- 

mately 1170. 

Whether the number of women ao 
mitted will remain the same. Approx- 
imately :'.. r >0, and then incense to a 

predicted «J in 1088 or will ha grad- 
ually increased next year, is to be de- 
cided today. 

Many Female Frosh Leave 

President Mather elaborated .... the 
University rates of attrition (the per- 
centage of students who drop out for 
all reasons from flunking out to mar- 
riage). , _ 

\lthough women's s.holast.c aver- 

a-aa are consistently higher than 

tll „ S e of the men, 20 percent of the 
women student, leave school between 
their freshman and sophomore years, 
while only 12 percent of the men drop 

out. t . 

Beenomk and social reasons rathe, 
than scholastic could account for the 
differences. The old conception of 
(aale dominance, the importance of 
educating the male before the female 
in B family, contends President Math- 
er, is to blame for the high attr.t.on 
rate of freshmen women. In addition, 
men have a greater opportunity to 
earn money for college, and more 
women leave to be married. 
To Enlarge Student Union Ballroom 
These factors seem justified by the 
fact that the men's attrition rate 

room for 247 more students 

Mr. Johnson also reveale.l that 
work will begin shortly on a contour 
map of the campus to be made by 
moaw of aerial photographs. Per- 
manent bronze markers (bench 
marks) will be placed or the first 
step of every building on campus us 
points of orientation for the survey 
marking the elevation above sea level, 
a e • • e 

In another Administration Heat in- 
terview, Dean Helen Curtis said that 
the dedication of Arnold House may 
be scheduled for around Thanksgiv- 
ing or early December. 

Dean Curtis said that she hopes to 
tret bronze placques commemorating 

the person for whom the dorm is 
named to be placed in Crahtroe, 
Leach, ami Arnold similar t<> those in 
Knowlton. Hamlin, and Huttertield. 

Reception Honors 
Foreign Students 

The administration and faculty of 
the University officially greeted the 
school's 81 foreign students at a 
reception in Skinner Monday night. 
The 31 students, from 18 coun- 
tries, were welcomed in short talks 
by President J- I'aul Mather; Gil- 
bert Woodside, dean of the Graduate 
School; Dean of Men Robert S. Hop- 
kins, Jr.; and Sidney Wexler, ad- 
visor to foreugn students on campus. 
Parviz Darviche, president of the 
International Club, composed mostly 
of the foreign students, sjioke brief- 
ly to thank the faculty and admin- 
istration for their assistance. 

Members of Scrolls said Isogon 
served ref reshments. 



drops off 2 percent in the sophomore 
'to junior period while the women's 
rate goes down B percent. If the wom- 
en survive the economic pressures of 
their freshman year they have a 

volved'in the operatic community ^ ven- ^^ ^^ <(f reniain i ng in 

ture. Henry Peirce ■££~*™al r olle K c. The junior to senior attrition 

, bath members of the theater da- 
partment, are technical director and 
prop supervisor respectively^ C.iorg.a 
Read, teaching fellow l» *• *~ 

Mrs. Feldman, a lyric soprano has "^ rtm ^ 1 ; 

will dance the matador 

several recitals for the Fine 
Art? Council at the University. 

The opera will be directed by F.ora 
Contino. wife of Joseph Contino, m- 


the second act finale. Roberta 
Goodeil and Harold Oxman, both stu- 
dents, are chorus members » the pro- 

Sandra Feingold 
and Wa—y H an sel! 

i telephone slot and asked ior ^ ,,.,♦..;,.;„ C.hadwick 

each Dorm. 
Ramleach House" answered a 
nine voice on the other end. 
,i like to speak to Jane Smith- 
heart pitter-pattered M> 
thoughts of the little blonde doll he 
-■■v spoken to this morninK in the ( 
• e ran through his head. 
When Jane answered the phone. 
ht gave her a snow job for five min- 
ute., and then said, "What are you 
'Ifing Saturday night?" 

"I'm SS«T. Joe, but I'm pinned" 
** hung up. In order to prevent this 
*"rt of thing, we commence this <..l- 
Since June of 19">L 


Pinned-Harriet Brown and Si< 
f '-ldberg. AEP; Pearl Radding and 

\lan Greenfield, SK. 
Engaged — Dorothy 

I, v d o n and 

Devens; Patricia Chadwiek and 

Ray Wood, I'SK. 

Pinned: Mary Ellen Boland and 
(nl!i elN.onery,ATO,Worce.terlech; 

UHtaa Miller, SOT; and Uj£ J **"- 

steen, TKP; Jane Catron, MG and 
]ohn I)ol;(t , nelta Sigma Pi, Babson; 
Le e Whitman, Chi O and Jerry Mur- 
hv. I'SK; Judy Namy. KK(, and 
\ )<mK Hawkins, TI> Chi, Amherst; 
. Ja(k -e Nault and Pierce 
OKI'.. Lafayette. 

M | personal and Greek news Items 
./importance, which come to our at 

tention shall be printed. Fraternitv 
an d sorority residents may get in 
touch with their Pan Bel representa- 
tive Residents of dorms may write 
their information on the posted pin- 
ning notices. 

college. The junior to senior attrition 
rates for men and women are even at 

8 percent. 

In reference to Mather's remarks 
of last week concerning student dis- 
satisfaction with the proposed size of 
the Union ballroom, Treasurer Ken- 
neth W. Johnson reassured the Col- 


The architect is now revising plans 
to allow for a larger ballroom and 
several oth-r relatively minor chang- 
es. Johnson explained. The plans will 
probably be returned next week when 
they will again be discussed to allow 
for" possible further revisions until 
they are accepted as satisfactory^ for 


Hill Dorm To House 120 

The wing of the new men's dorm 
on Butterfield Hill will be ready for 
next fall, he said. The dorm will house 
17:l Construction on a six story cen- 
ter section and another wing similar 
to the one being completed, will begin 
next year. When finished in the fall 
of '56, the added sections will have 

Newman Club 

A social hour with U.N.H. will be 
held in the parish house of St. Brig- 
id's immediately after the game on 

Sa A Ur nogrimage to the Dominican 
Convent in Chicopee will be held 
on Sunday, November 7 Cars wi 
leave from Skinner at 2:30 p.m. All 
those who have ava.lable c*™^ 
asked to contact the Newman Club 

Qtl CcWpUS Mr fihulmn 

( Author 0/ "Barefoot Bo V With Ck:k," .to.) 


A .rreat number of people have been me lately. "What k 
llomSimimr"" Yesterday, for example, as I walked from my house 
"T, Ttablishment of Mr. Bigafoo., the local lep.doptenst where 
I had left a half dozen luna moths to be mounted e_ distance of no 
mS? £; three blocks I'll wager that well over a thousand people 
toimcd n.e and said, "What is Homecoming: 

Wei what with company for dinner and the cook down 
adtha re^rreWeo? bn,.k e fever, 1 eould not tarry to answer 

Mi. ir ouestions "Read my column next week." I cried to them. 
•••11 ..Tall "b»u Homm»mmg." With that I brusbe.l pas. and 
raced hum t! baste the mallard ami apply poultices m th- cook. 
whTdSStemy unending ministrations, expired qu.ely.urM.>. the 
night a woma h ... her prime, scarcely 108 years old. Though <• 
aaasim? arbrred me, it was some aatiafaction to be abk to grant her 

iastwfsh t.!be buried at sea Which is no small task when you 

''wUh'thHin^g^fed and the cook laid to her watery rest. 
1 put out the cat and turned to the problem of Homecoming. 

First of all, let us define Homecoming. Homecoming is a Weekend 
when .1 graduates return to their alma maters to see a football 

"ame, ingest great of food and drink, and .aspect earl. 

*$». occir ta marked by the ringing of old songs, the slapping 
,f old backs, and the frequent utterance of such outc r es as l«i ry, 
,nu ,,l,l nolecat'" or "Harry, you old raster! or Hairy, you on 
wombat To. "'Harry, you ohlmandr.ll!" All old grads are nan.e.l 

1 During Homecoming the members of tha faculty bsbave udta 

,„ ccust'.n.ed an.mat.on. They laugh ^L^A'SltJSSS 

m.1 We,.i> shouting. "Harry, you old retriever! I hes<> unscnoiari> 

letama^LT^rfoSned ... taehop. that the old grads. transport 

,f asaaaaris, will endow a new geology building. 
The old grads, however, are sel.lom seduce.!. I,, game tin. e on 

-a urday their backs are so sore, their eyes so bleary, and ' 
;'s' 'sluggish that it is Impossible to gel s kind word .... of 
am much fess a „,w geology budding, "limpid.!" they snortaa 
he home team completes a 101 yard march to a t«.u.-bd»wn ( nl 

at fH.tball' Why back injny day they'd have bean arm on the 
irst down Bv George, football was football back in tbaae cays 
, ot'th . nkmoy p-nfby girU game that »«« tor «^g% 
Whu l.M»k at that bench. F fty substitutes sitting then . « ny, in 
nvdav there were eleven men on a team and that was it. When yon 
7ol ^ a'leg you got taped up and went right back .... Why, I remem 
,er I. b£ game against State. Harry Wallaby, our star quart, r- 

a , kdS in the third quarter. I mean ^ was pronounced dead 

Z did that stop old Harry? Not on your tmtyne nc km he went 
.nH kicked the winn ng drop-kick in the lasl rour aeconas oi pw>. 
, cad as h« was. Back in'my duy. they played fftMi, by ^rgjl 

Everything, say the old was Fa-tter back ... their day - 
overvthing except one. Even the most unreconst. -UCted of the oil 

my time, any weather, anywhere 

1 lak V up ne ^ Tof°[h^^ 

^rfblme^m/of 1 ..?; Sa=S days Th^game ■ w.s ..gpns, 

,™ moVSnl of th, ga.m- a group of dignitaries toure? Fraternity 

ow to i. "p«-ct the decorations and award a pr.ze for the best. 

The I ecorat o i .chairman at our hoUM was an enterpris-ng you g 

,n , na ined Rex Sigaf.K,s. nephew of the famous lep.doptenst. Bex 

i'r^er.otv Row came back to our house and said, All 

leTther hou"e SbS- canlboan. e.g., with c.rdboard t.gers 

, io them. We need to do d.tferent audi ve got It 

vVre goSJ to have a real cage with a 7:; ,i t.ger laabia of it -a 
,arling, clawing, slashing, real live tiger. 
"rrikev!" we breathed. M But where wiU you iget himT 

•Til b/rrow^him from the zoo." sa.d Hex. and sure enough, he d.d. 
\Ve 1 sir you can imagine what a sensation H was on Home- 
nlM morning. The judges drove along nodding politely at card 

r^ers in Cardboard cages and suddenly they came to our house. . 

i, L,t sham cage hen-! No sir! A reni tiger ... a real 

'^ h: 'a grea " "trtped junju? killer who slash,-,, .nd roared and 
fded ami dashed ^himself against the bars of h.s cage with man.- 

TheTe y can be no doubt that we would have easily taken first prise 

inot the tiger knocked out the bars of th- cage and leaped Into 

e official cafand devoured Mr. August Schlemnu-r. be turner 

,'• the state Mr. Wilson Arlsh-y Devereawc, president of the ... 

■rsi v Dr O P. Gransmire. author of I / .;» •>> y ""; * *? 

Harrison J Te.-d. eommisskmer ox weighu and me.-.sur.-s. Mn. Ami 
DorT Nesbitt, inventor of th- clarinet, Mr. Jarretl Thrum, world* 
?«L!und ^crosse champi .n, Mr. Peter Bennett Hough, editor of the 

■iterarv qu« rt e Hv .S>i,». and Mrs. Or. Welbt Anthony, first woman 
"'tunnel under the North Platte K-ver 

rtn eaammi U Ireagjl to pm. J, M- ^...ryfrmur UO*Bt8 
vh" lata* you wouH sa/Sf taeir ei paretto. 



\ * 

the MASSACHiratfrrs — — ^ ■■»«■ *"■—■ ^ ,9 " 


tffefcfy Maroons Mar Mass. 
Mark in Muddy Massacre 

_ ..v.*. II 

by Shaun O'Connelt 

in . „ a k . <l , ««* I *«m. Th,s was not the moment fo. 
Twenty-two rain-aoa 

UConn Records Double Triumphl Redmen Ambush Ready for UNH Invasion Tomorrow 
In Conn. Valley X-Country Event 



soccer play*™ 

T,r one of the greatest contests tna« 
Id Field ha, eve, "^ 
Th o Sp.mgftc.ld Gymnast i heH a 
mnrin* Mass. comeback and boot, 
inning tal.ym 1:25 of the s<c- 

ond overtime. 

Clarence Simpson took individual 
starrmg honors of the day with his 
% 'ove,-the-ne,d" type of play ■** 
hU throe goals. However, "every t»5 
w n. ^ Part in the ga.n, contn 
"ed to make it one of the most ex- 

i iniP.-estin,' soccer games 
citiag and inteiestinj, ™> 

i .• .,i -it th s school, i" l " 
ev er played « 11 UM * 

W0 nte of Baa BlaeL 

slipped, the comeback 

s noi n« "■"' ■ " ••• - 
though and ouUid. 

Bfftagfcela tallies Karly 
Only l:« of the fi,sl p( ' n ° 1 ' 1 " a 


Outside right s>ena w . 4 .. u . ( i 

for Springhold. The gymnast, added 
another hy inBide left Farrier, be- 
fore the canto closed. 

The second period witnessed the 
Uedmen's ftrst comeback action « 
shifty Simpson, booting from the M 

left Sweeney's goal kept the two 
point lead for the Gymnasts as UM 
nr »t n;l,r closed - 

The two squads that had made 
such a fine showing in the first 
forty-live surpassed their uerform- 
;,„„; in the second half. Simpson 
scored the third period's lone tally 
as he toed one from twenty feet out. 
The goal tender dove for it but 
came up with nothing but mud.. 
Simpson Scores Again 

Simpson, shuffling between inside 
rtaht and center forward, booted his 
third goal of the day, and the last 
for the Redmen in the fourth period. 

The first overtime (five minutes) 
resulted » no scoring, The Gym- 
nasts, however, were not to be denied 
and won the game on Rick Rickards 


Crookes, Suleski, Abrahamson, and 
Lee starred for the losers. A great 
performance was turned in by sub 
I goal-tender Chuck Niedzwiecki. 

For those that doubt that it was 
"that wet," the ball, weighed after 
the game, was exactly ten ounces 

poses here before the start •*£ ^^frf Connecticut. The Little 
which they finished second to ^ J^^JJV th( , S „ Englands. 
Indians have hopes of taking ! «■ a" - O ond.y - ^ p ^ Coh . 

leigh. Tom Flynn. Carl Baker. I ete ^^ ^ Wmjd 

M.nea. Absent when picture was taken were * ^ ^^ 

r-sc ;=^^ 

Low . . . and behold ! 

motomnic Chevrolet fe'55 

_. n dju.t look what happened I NOW BEING SHOWN! 

Varsity Frosh Edg 
Springfield, Redmen 

by Jack Chevalier 
The fall of 1954 at the Univ. 
of Connecticut is looking more an. 
more like the fall of IMS at UMass 
The UConn football team, way fan 
in the dumps with six straight lot- 
sat, is completely overshadowed b\ 
an outstanding cross country team 
which put on a show at Alumr 
Field Wednesday when it co] 
both varsity and freshman ends of 
the Connecticut Valley champ 


The Huskies were loaded. Afu- 
seven of their frosh harm 
crossed the finish line in the ftjrg 
eleven the varsity did a carbon top) 
and had five finishers in the fir,; 
dozen. It was this UConn de.p: 
which downed the Uedmen, a Ut 
that boasted the win and place rm 
in both events, and couldn't manage 
a team victory. 

Bob "Squeaky" Horn added anoth- 
er victory to his growing list when 
lie ushered the pack around the UM 
course with a 3<> yard U-ad. Seroiv: 
place in the varsity match aw 
the most interesting finish of th* 
day, with Redmen captain Wil l..| 
kowski winning over UConn's 1.. 
Stieglitz by the margin of one arm 
swing. After that, no UMass runne 
could finish above 15th which Bob- 
by Brown copped. 

This UM failure hreught to inin: 
that two of Coach Bill Footrick- 
mainstays, Frank Power and 1 
Steele, were sidelined for the rao 
thus explaining the Mass. lack 

In the Freshman ^enteat, it WM 
much the sam« story with UMa- 
representatives Pete Schwarz an 
(Continued on. page I' 

Th. ••' Air St** Coop 

Thr valve-in-head V8 a* only the valve-in- 
head leader can build it! 

Now Chevrolet introduce* the "Turbo-Fire 
V8"' High hnrarpowrr (162), high-comprcs.on 
(8 to 1), high performance and «.rpn«m^ 
SI g.« mileage! Available with .t.nd.rd 

T r " • ^ th - "^-^ optlo ° 9 

of Overdrive or Powerghde. 

.-n. .f U *•* ri.h.r My -••«♦.-.. in *". mm ••«•« 

You can choose from 
two new »i*c», top! 

1V UM word in ,ix-cylindrr performance! 
N «« •Blur-Flame 136" teamed ****** 
i a new -Blue-Flame 123" with 


r ami 

standard transnn-wi 

ion or Overdrive. 

Now Chevrolet and Inderal Motors imve 
up with a completely new ,oVa: to hu. d « car 
that offer* the verv ueweat styling the m«,t 
modern feature*, and the finest performance 
It't somethinR that took a lot of domp ami 
lhat onlv the world', leading car builder* couW 
do's new in thia MotoramK- Chev- 
rolet from its lower top right down » lU 
tubeleM tires. Come aee it! 

the motommic 


,^r a now eoneept of low-cost motoring! 
More than a new car-a new rw« # 

Camera Grrb 

is Out to Ruin 
Wildcat Title Hopes 

by Phil Gaylord 

Ihe University of New Hampshire 
Wildcata, insured of ut least B tie for 
.,„. Yankee Conferenc- football 
.pionship, will l>rovide the oppos- 
,-,„• Coach Charlie 0»KottAe ■ 
-minded Redmen in their final 
e game of the 1954 grid season, 
kick-off time slated for 1:30 p.m. 
iumni Field tomorrow. 
Ihe Wildcats, hungry for their 
h victory of the season, which 
Id give them sole possession of 
coveted Bean Pot. are led by bril- 
All-YanCon cpiartarback Billy 
,,as. This senior is the man the 
UM squad must stop if they are 
Mil another "Harvard." Due chief- 
v to Pappus' prowess, UNH has the 
t powerful offense in the six -team 
, nference. 

l'uppas has already completed ten 

touchdown passes this year and is one 

be nation's leaders in total offense 

,,1 forward passing. The sterling of- 

,. of the men from Durham has 

, instilled by Coach Clarence 

Chief Boston, formerly an assistant 

lied Blaik at West Point. 

Seven Seniors To Start 
Nine seniors, seven of whom expect 
be starters, will make their final 
ppeanaea before their classmates 
■ tomorrow's contest. The starters 
linemen Vic Bissonette, Al Gil- 
. Harry Gildea, All-America can- 
>,. Don MacPhee, co-captains Lou 
eh and Frank McDermott, and 
llhack John "Red" Porter. 
Other Redmen stnrters will be John 
iowan, whom Coach O'Rourke has 
nifted from center to left guard, and 
ackl Tom Whalen and Don Johnson. 
bomore halfback Dick Wright, 

in last week's loss, will probably 
Ottt the first buckfield. The other 
nfon on the team are tackle 
Default and Tim O'Keefe. 
In addition to I'appas. two other 
embers of the 1953 all-conference 
a will be on the field for New 
ipshire. These are end Steve Ma- 
one of the star passer's favorite 
iTgetl, and rugged guard Paul Ash- 

Rain Hinders Redmen 
The Redmen have heen working all week at the daily practice 
ions (although hindered some- 
hat hy rain) and are ready to give 
neir aliin this last home appearance. 
The UMass offense is ready to go, 
0. Jack Noble and Howie Burns al- 
as usual to spell Whalen, with 
r Burous, Hnl Bowers, and Phil 
Sargen comprising the remainder of 
second l>ackrteld platoon. Coach 
Gtadehaek'i second line of defeaea in 
forward wall will comprise Cappy 
mM. Dave Ingram, Dufault and Bob 
Theller, and Ron Matheson teaming 
! Boss Johnson ut the guard slots. 

~*mWPl-- )jtm0t> 


Pldflie a>l,«5 

pr^wce Coupe 

Out oi the Cage 

New Youthful Teaching Staff 
Aids inPhys. Ed. Development 

hy Ron 

(Kdibar't Mote— Thia i$ tiw eee- 

ond rn i If strUa on imjtro»»vMnt» 

i„ tin nta§ mid curriculum of th* 

Physical Education Department.) 

Now that a hai bean diaeovared, 

as a result <>f research pahlished in 
last Friday'.; Collegian, that the two- 
\ear course m physical education 
for men is Ofl ■ fUX with the coun- 
try's better stute univeisit ie.s and is 
still improving, 1 would life* to spe- 
cify what these improvements are 

especially tor the benefit of Owes 

doubters who have seen tit to invest 
a three-eant stamp in several anony- 
mous protests this week. 

Before continuing with the facts 
which uphold my statements of a 
week ago, 1 would like to make 
known t<> all the new name which 

appreciative students have given to 
the compulsory physical education 


program. The* have dubbed it great- 
fully "Sports Appreciation." 1 *a> 
•vreat fully for us one oudei rlaaman 
stated, "l may never as vareifcy ma- 
tiiial or even baeonw proficient li 
any phase of the new prograaft, hut 
I have come to appreciate those who 

have and am i^roatful for it." 
(enthusiasm Increases 
The increase in enthusiasm for 
physical education has been largely 
brought about by the tremendous 

■top 'uk.n in organization of curric- 
ulum. Improved facilities have made 
it possible for more students to par- 
ticipate and receive attention. In or- 
ganization, for example, course re- 
quirements have bean atl up start- 
ing with the current freshman class. 
Three new instructors have been 
named to teach the physical activity 
classes. All are experts in the. field 
(Continued on page 6) 

Frosh Booters Floor Monson 

_ a. « v* _ .1 !).„ f».^Kmon OAT 


Here is a rundown on how the 
UMass opponents fared in their games 
ast week, and what is on tap for 
hem this coming week. UM oppon- 
ents in capitals. 

Last Week's Scores 
Vew Britain 27, AIC 
HARVARD 27, Ohio U. 13 
IHODE ISLAND 13, Springfield 
TUFTS 7, Amherst 6 

This Week's Schedule 
HARVARD at Princeton 
Middlebury at VERMONT 
TUFTS at Rochester 
\IC at Quonset Naval Station (Sun.) 

Coach Al Hoelzel's freshman soc 
Btr squad recorded its first victory 
of the current campaign Monday 
when it rallied to defeat a atrong 
Monson High school team by a 4-2 
margin at Alumni Field. 

Breaking a 2-2 halftime deadlock 
the yearling hooters racked up 
goal in each of the last two period 
to preserve the long awaited 
triumph. It was the initial succes 
of the soccer array after a tie and 

three h» 

The final game of the year will 
com ■ week from tomorrow for tin 
Hoelsehnen, who will take part in 
th.- big Tufts weekend. They w.l 
meet the Tufts frosh in Medford at 
LO-.SO a.m. next Saturday. Also 
scheduled for Tufts weekend are 
vexaity soccer and varsity football 
contests with the Jumbos. 

KVW Rl OOD IN THK CACiK is seated around Director of Physical Edu- 
2Eoa BenWcS wE Thai these three gentlemen teachmg the -.lorit 
of I'hvs Ed classes in new curriculum strategy, They are, left to right. 
Dfck EirK, Jack Davis, and Jim Bosco in the.r private *■ 

Ping Pong Paddles 

Ping Pong Balls 

Ping Pong Tables 



Amherst, Mass. 


Here's e camera with e com- 
bination of features any photog- 
rapher would want: 

Feet Cintsr f:3.5 coated, 
color-correct*! lens; gJfSJ 
trolled shutter mechanism witn 
.peeds up to 1/300 second; syn- 
chronized plug-in flash unit- 
coupled rangefinder to «■•«/• 
sharp-focus pictures! S«e mm 
versatile Arsus CZ today. 


"Your Photographic F*.' 

Join the parade Friday nite 

and dance to the Music of 


and his Thrilling Orchestra 

room Dressed In Fall Fashion 


Al Gentile 



Whether it be a Snack, Soda, or a Full Course Dinner 
the price is right and the food a delight, at the new 



The Piece They 
To!d You About fcr 

EC & C 
Complete Party 
Next to the Town Hall 

Your Hone^oti 

Have friends told you ;ihnut this 
haven just for honeymoeners? 
Graduates of 5<;'2 rolleges km 

rtect for your first week to- 
. Your own secluded roti 
nd meals (breakfast till 11 .< 
the farmhouse. No "planned !>r"- 
m" but lots to do, k 

■■■it ri eleven other congenial 

iwcd eouples just like your- 

Mentlon dates, we'll s. r I 

our illustrated "Three Honk . - 

1'LANS. - ' 

The Farm on the Hill 



12-Inch LONG PLAY 


An RCA-VICTOR Product 



This one's on you 

We mean the collar ... and if you're 
a really smart tlothcsman, you'll keep 
several Arrow spread-collar sliirts on 
hand. Pick Arrow 1'ar. left (13.95). 
Pick a smart Arrow Bi-way spread, 
right I S5.00 1 . Pick any of the MMOth 
•pread styles But be sure you pick 
an Arrow. For immaculate tailorinfr. 
and the "custom look." Arrows the 
shirt by far. Prices begin at S3.95. 


Net* th» *loM*d collar 
for daylong utaravtt- 

AJtROWsmms & ties 



Goadell Library 
\M Campus 

THE mittrn T""" —"•*—— fc m 

Only Jupe Pluvius Stops SAE 
But Phi Sig Rolls in Stretch 

k» n#»n Kvans 




B, virtu, Of 1 21-7 trouncing ove, 
Theta CM l=tst Monday night, SAK 
remains the only undefeated team in 
the Fraternity league of " ™ mura 

by Don Evans 

factor in the postponing of games, 
and forfeits another disheartening de- 
velopment. It is to be noted that all 
rained out games that could decide 

ibe- Fraternity league of Intninvura rain u ^~ ~ ^ ^^^ 

competition. In league B, »**£"* atthe season's finish. 

and Thatch,,- H's hoast «defejtj4 « tt-Tj^ ^ ^ ^^^ 

records, while in League C W°°" , * whom still bold unbeaten 

remains the only team with an »«-]*££ will ( , ash in the game of the 
blemished slate. k Tuesday night. This game 

SAK looked impr,ss,v, in railing up 
,ts sixth straight win of the cam- 
paign. Garvey took over where We 
Chicopee-bred predeceeeor toft off, by 
connecting on his first six "enals. 

Outstanding on defense for ibe 

winners was Killer McLellan. HllS 
defensive tower of strength knock,,! 
dOW,, kWO touchdown PUM '"the 
,.,Hl cone and was instrumental 111 
stifling another Tl„ta Chi threat d„|- 

m SAE territory 

Phi Sig 
Sir E() 
Kappa Sig 
Lambda Chi 3 

6 A.E.Pi 


Theta Chi 
Delta Phi 
Alpha Gam 
Delta Sig 
Phi Mu 








League H 


Thatcher B 
Chadbourne B 
Thatchtr A 

! UwU A 

i U«i> C 
(hadhourne A 
ThaUher A 

W U l.riHUf C 

W L. 











I My mouth 



UConn . . . . 

(Continued from page h) 
Pete Cobleigh blazing the trail of th- 
foreign course to the visitors, ami 
then like gracious hosts conceding 
victory to a well-conditioned UConn 
team, that was a credit to Coach 

Lloyd Duff. 

The Redmen might have taken top 
money in this event, had not Car' 

Chapel Bells to ToU^Once: For EachJ300_Collected 

..__ " — * ' rnilLVIt A V Ml 

Over in League C, Braoka, with 
flashy Dick Williams and Al "Moose 
McCarthy showing the way, hav, 
roawd through their first four games 
unbeaten and ere waiting for Mon- 
day's game with second plane, 1 
beaten Butterneht 

Coach LOU Hay ward's Butter.ield 
l'.ullets are breathing down the necks 
of Brooks and are waiting to get 
thcir chance to knock off the league 
leader8 Monday. Butterfteld suffered 


Cues* the winner and the score of 
the I Mass-Tufts football game lid 
win I free carton of Chesterf.ells. 
Bring vour guesses to the ColUgtan 
office accompanied by an empty pack- 
age of either Chesterfields or L 1 W ■ 
before Friday. Nov. 12. The person 
submitting the closest guess will be 
the winner. 





territory. hnmiliaine defeat early in the year, 

While rain h,s • ^^^ifiTtt ** * *" *~ 

to SAE'. perfect record. Pin Sig^one )™^ an( , S( , m lv:i(ly to 

llf ^ le ague «-«>«- •;:;•■' in ; I: ; )n Seated Brooks. 

victims, have roared back and now ^^ the Col 

A% m the top ctollenging position For ^^ mwh tim „ and 

waiting for SAE to slip up ^^J^e Intramural activities W. 
*«*\VicChatt taT^otwo^dUketocontm«etotive«m»ch 

ap ftw In a row, and are watung ior [nter-fraternity 

th at one SAE mistake that could and^rej n. ^ ^ ^ fc ^ 

un l eM the cards with the scores and 

Co.,1 Playday will be held nexl 
Thursday, Nov. 11 (Armist.ce holi- 
day) from 1-4 P.M. If the weather 
is "good, the games will be archery, 
tennis, touch football and softball. 

In , ;IS1 . of rain, the playday will 
be held inside the Cage. The nctivl- 
ti( . s will indud, swimming, volley- 
ball, badminton and dancing. 

The W.A.A. is in charge of the 
pUyday and Mickey Daniels is chair- 

1 nai '"" • 

throw the race into a mid eeramWe 

Thing* were pretty quiet in th< 
dorm loops thH week with vai n a big 

Bcorera are turned in every 
day at the latest. 



All varsity and freshman sw.m- 
ming candidates are requested to be 
a . the pool between 4 and 5 on lion- 
day, Nov. 8, per order of Coach Joe 

Out of the Cage 

(Continued from page 5) 
as a result of extensive training and 

Bosco Ev-IHini 
James Bosco, who graduated from 
Sprmglteld College has .lone grad 
I ,,„. k at Illinois and was a Big M 
symnast of considerable talent. He 
will direct the gymnastic program 
which IS on tap for this winter 

Richard Garber also graduated 
from Springfield College. He has 
(1 „ n , jrad work at Penn. State He 
has had varied experience in phys- 
ical education in the Air Force Re- 
habilitation Program and in the 

Finally Jack Davis, who officially 
hold, the position of Asst. Professor, 
has obtained his doctorate through 
Study at the state universities in 
Oregon and Iowa. 

With this increased support in the 
department, it is planned that em- 
jphasis will be ohVSed on individual 
skills such as trampoline, gymnas- 
tics, aquatics, etc. which should sat- 
isfy anyone and everyone. 

I like CHESTERFIELD best! 

. .. T l * >k. r~\" n Warner Bros. Production 
Appearing in "Track of the Cat , a worner nrw> 

in CinemaScope and Color 

BEST FOR YOU. . . no cigarette can satisfy you like 
. Chesterfield, because Chesterfield has the right combination 
of the world's best tobaccos. Only the tobaccos that are h.ghest 
in nudity, low in nicotine, and the most pleasure to smoke. 

Change to Chesterfields now. Smoke them regular or 
king size. You'll understand why Chesterfield ,s the largest 
selling cigarette in America's Colleges. 

In the whole wide world - 
no cigarette snlisflos like a 



Raker, usually good for seventh 
eighth snot, developed a cramp, 
been forced to drop hack to til 


It was not at all an ideal 
{or cross country running, or Co 
that matter, cross-campus walking. 
The cold wind brought gust, 
.hiving rain, which cut down 
winning times, but couldn't halt tin 
Huskie harrier machine which gav< 
signs of having s big future in 
Bering the exoas country market 
New England. 

Varsity team totals* 
UConn M-s-T-U 

Spriiu-'fi. -id l-<-'.'-l"-ll 

I BOCA H-17-1S42-2! ' 

Firat Bom (M) ! ■•*»« I.t-k-wsk, (■ 

o.ini BtU.HU (C): fowrth Gn— »' 

I ,, h D V , a .('». Tim.' 22:31!. 

I 'rrshman »«•«"» totals: 
UOotui :i-i-"-T-h 
HMass l-2-5-'.»-14 
USCGA H.lS-lS-lt-« 

mwingtliH 16-iw-20-2H-:i. 

first Schwari (Ml : 

1 y 1 ; third liarn.* (C) . 
,C, tilth Flynn (Ml : sixth - McU-vitt U ' 
,,,nth MeHri.n (C. : oi.hth Halx- 

,C»j and ninth D. I'routy (Ml. Tim- 




(•Mai Cobleit 
fourth Kraii» 


\Ajkere hits art a, habit 

Fri.-Sat. — Nov. 5, 6 




y««iYSON. fr -^tWURRAY 

ArUne. Corn.l CJjhj. 


'T; ^ ^'-'Tethriicphr " 

Interfaith Council Sponsors 
Coeds' Quadrangle Dance 
As Campus Chest Opens 

. . Tu M.snhtv of fund receiving 

Suiu-Mon. — Nov. 7. s 





by Joan La Chance 
All innovation in campus dances 
urfU kick Off the week-long campaign 

;,ms Chest drive. 

dance , sponsored by Interfaith 

Council, will be held in the rac rooms 

f Hamlin. Arnold and Knowlt..n 
1() „ ms . Students may circulate treely 
, nK the three d«>rms for one ad- 
ion charge. 

Films To Be Shown 

Music will be provided at Arnold hy 

^ University Dance Hand and piped 

,,, tbe „ther rec rooms. Films prov.d- 

i by World University Service Will 

e Shown in the lobbies of Hamlm and 

Iton during the dance. 

Old Chapel hells will carry out the 

e V theme of "ring the bell" dur- 

■ V r the campaign. 

l„ addition to officially opening the 

e tt t io:()() a.m. Thursday, they 

, gjlso ring at seven minut,-s before 

the rtroke <» f 2:0() i'-" 1 - on Fl " 1:iy ; 

Inesday and the final Thursday Ol 
drive. Each strofe will signify 
, f the amount collected to date. 
Casspus Activities Aid Drive 

• The drive is a campus-wide proje t. 
rith many student organization, eo- 
.perating in its annual staging. Paul- 
.„ LeClaiT and Robert Sturtevant are 

: [ay of fund receiving organisa- 

Contributions will be collected m 
the dorms by the social committees 
and by the house presidents. Panhell- 
enic CouncU and IFC are responsible 
for colle from the Greek 

Record Crowd 
As "Queen of 

Sees Hort Show 
Flowers" Reigns 

—Attention Seniors — 

Pleas* return the proofs sf 
vour pictures to the INDEX oltice 
la Mem Hall either on Wednes- 
day. Nov. 10. or on Friday. Nov. 
12! Your prints will not be made 
unless you return your proofs on 
these days. 

m TV 

Nomination Papers 
Ready for Juniors 

Mondav, Nov. 22 is the dafc 
by the Senate Efcction Committee 

for the .lection ..f a menibe. of the 
junior class to the oftce *t iun.or 
class Senator-at-l.arge. 

Candidates for this office maj eh- 
tain nomination papers at the Othce 

j the l '.an of Men from Wednes- 
day, Nov. 10 to Tuesday, Nov. Ifi. 

All papers must be returned to the 
Dean's Office before 12 noon Tues- 
day. Nov. 16, 

The election will be held 111 the 

chairmen. dormitories, fraternities, and soror- 

The Scrolls are responsible roi tne j president or house 

..inting and distribution of posters. 

hy Madeleine May 
The Queen Of Flowers was crowned 

ajid 27 students were presented 
awards s1 the 12nd Annual rlortteal 
ture show this week-end which at- 
tracted a record crowd of 26.1W per 


The queen, crowned Friday night bj 
President J. Paul Mather, Is Blaine 
Stewart, a petite brunette from the 

sophomore class. She reigned over 
the three day show with her royal 
court. Beverly Giles and Manly.. Vo- 

•'Come Oh 

The 1954 

awarded by 

pa.tnielit ol 
Madru for h 

In" Wins Sweepstakes 

Sweepstakes prize was 

the Massach ua e tt s Da- 

Agriculture to Jlarold 
■ exhibit, "Coma On In," 

TK^SSrJSnW (H KKN and her attendants. Krom loll 10 r.rh! I 
Marilyn Votomi Elaine BUwart. and BevaH, G^ ^ ^ ^ 

Varieties Calls For Audition; 
To Perform Without Bowker 

Deanitc the obstacle presented by iponae this year. 

IkTS ^of a suitable auditoriu n ^V^J^JI^e^ 

campu,. the traditional aU Univer- 1 their initial plea to 1 

The Maroon Key has taken charge Ol 
large displays on campus. 
These displays will include a large 
,.» graph neai the C-atore to show 
the over-all progress of the drive, and 
thermometers in front of each dorm, 
fraternity and sorority to record the 
dailj progress of the house. 

WMFA To Make Spot Reports 
WMF A will sponsor spot announce- 
during the drive. Adelphia and 
<ogon will collaborate on a library 



Boston. Nov. 8. The MasKachus- 
etts Institute of Technology won 
the New England varsity cross 
country championship at Frank- 
lin Park today, as defending 
I Mass finished ninth. In fresh- 
man competition IConn was the 
winner with the Redmen third. 
See details in Friday's Collegian 




Van. -ties will be held 

Sleber, S.S.O. And Chorus 

Delight Capacity Audience 

Campus Varieties, s show sp 
I i, v Adelphia ami laogon, is 
produced, directed, performed, and 
attended b> students of the I • of 

M It will be held this year at the 
Amherst Town Hall .... the nights 
-if Jan. T and 8. 

In the past several yars, (ampin 

Varieties has earned a reputation 
Baking M one of the outstanding 
events on the calendar. It lias been 

ved 1)V 

is expected 

by Norm Farwell 
An appreciative audience of about 
2300 received the first concert by the 
,t Springfield Symphony Or- 
B in the "Cage" last evening. 
Eleanor Steber, soprano of the Met- 
•,|,olitan Opera Association and the 
i'niv.rsity Symphony Singers as- 
aated the orchestra in giving a fine! 

The program opened with Mozart's 
Symohony In D Major, No. M which 
give the string section the advantage 
throughout The movements were 
straight forward and dance-like: the 

was especially delightful. 
Symphony Singers Sing with Steber 
The Symphony Singers, a group of 
about 70 University girls, the or- 
a, and Eleanor Steber, then 
combined to do Debussy's "The 
Blessed Damozel." The blending of the 
T.h f stra and the young female voices 
•SI .me of the outstanding features 
'f the concert. 

The work is one that gives orches- 
■ra, soloist and chorus each a chance 
form and all carried out his 
Part with grace. The girls have been 
4ng for some time with Miss 
Helen Stott of the music department 
■d • could be seen from the faces 
h one that the thrill of singing 
*ith a full Symphony Orchestra is 
n °t one to be taken lightly. 
Steber Sings Selections from Verdi 
Miss Steber then took over and 
■sag elections from Verdi's operas. 
The first, "Sake, Sake" and 

sell-out audiences, ami 

to have the same re- 


In-order to be more readily 


Her last selection was "Krnani, 
Involami", from the opera fc'rnan.. 
This was well received and showed 
the soloist at her best. Control of 
breathing and tone were fully evi- 
dent, as was shown by the generous 
applause from the enthusiastic audi- 

The final number, Penth and 
Translation by Strauss, was ded- 
icated to the late president of the 
Springfield Symphony, Mr. Alfred 
Glickman. Here the orchestra came 
into full being, and displayed its ver- 

UM Mcd'ual Service 
Adds Dr. Chisholm 
As Asst. Physician 

I,,-. Malcolm Chisholm has been 
added to the University Medical Ser- 
vice as a full time assistant rhys. 
clan to Dr. Finest Radcliff. 

Dr. Chisholm, a native of M0V8 
Scotia, graduated from Dahousw 
University in Halifax. He was in 
private practice for 20 rears 

cept for five and one half yes 

vice in the Canadian Medical Corps. 

G«ta Position Through AMB 
During this period of time, Dr. 
Chisholm, his wife, and five children 
made several trips to the U«ited 

States. On a recent tour of Western 
Massachusetts he was impressed by 
it,s edacational facilities and physi- 
cal resemblance to Nova Scotia. Af- 
ter returning to Nova Scotia, he ap- 
plied for his present position at the 
University through the American 
Medical Bureau. 

dents who are interested in being 

B part Of this year's Campus Var- 

ieties. People M> neadad for bos* 
I oaa on the production stuff and to 

perform m the show. There are still 
many posts to till, and all students 
with a sincere interest will In- heart- 
ily welcomed. 

Rosa Kaivey, director of this year's 

Campus Varieties, will audition and 
Interview applicant, for performing 

and pro.luct.on positions Thursday 

alter., on., from 8 to •"• !»•".• >" H«nO 

rial Hall. act .v.- student par- 
ticipation Campus Varieties can once 
again be the highlight of the aehsol 

Flying Redffien 
March Nov. 11 

i„ the naturalistic class, Tbe exhibit 

portrayed quaint New England "<„•,.. 

ness," through the wooden bench, Sfl 
tique cabinet and artistic arrangem- nt 
Of Rowers and apples. 

Th. $150 prize was presented for 
the evhib.t, -Harmony lu Textur-." 
h> the Mass. Nurserymen's Assn.. 

,,;„„, by Gordon Gottsehe, Philip 

Brown and Arhur Clark. Originality 
of design distinguished this arclntee 
tural exhibit which featured a garde., 
arrangement franmd by wooden l.eams 
which were contrasted with red 
The finishing lair was provided by 
a (roup Of white birches in the center. 
A casual yellow topper lying loosely 
OH the wall and a glass ash tray re 
vealed the theme of comfort able "Con 

temporary laving." which provided 

the framework for all of the IK 

dent exhibits. 

i, oan-c, ■»•— — -otilitv Once or twice the accouatics 
Maria" from the opera 0f*e«a, dnv ; *a >• revent *d perfect tuning, 
feed s well balanced style. We did. of M 

i .. ■ lu i« -ihle to obtain 

As soon as BC W aon w» 

Hving quarters for his wife and fam- 
ily Dr. Chisholm will be officially 
esYabished in Amherst. In regard to 
his new status Dr. Chisholm re- 
marked, "I am extremely happy with 
both the location and the people." 

Goding Returns To Private Practice 

In the past year the position of 
assistant Physician was occupied by 
Sandra Goding, M.D.; however, with 
the appointment of a permanent as- 

hy a Stuff Reporter 

The University AFROTC drill team 
will n.a.rh in the Veierani Day par- 
ad* in Springfield. Nov. 11. 

For the second straight year, tin 
( , nl l team will parade with the West- 
over Air Force hand and several re 
Berve units from the Springfield area 
Veterans of past wars will also tak. 
their place of honor in the parade. 

Team Is Bast In N- E. 
The 51-man team is believed to be 

one of the largest precision <bill units 
marching in New England. Bathust- 
a.sti< Ittpport by th r freshmen is 
largely responsible for the increased 

si/.c of the unit. 

••The Flying Redmen" ware formed 
at the University only two years ..■. 
Since that time they hav made t hem- 
solve, the best in the New Knglar.d 
area The drill Warn is sponsored and 
maintained by the Air Cadet Squad- 
ron. This yea. th.- "Flying Redmen 
will be dressed in completely new uni- 
forms bought by funds donated hy the 


Continued pa peg* I 

"Last Call" 

"Fast Call," WM the exhibit done 
by Paul Hrousseau and William Todd 
which won first prize m tin- informal 
class A WOOden picnic table, com 
plete with paper plates, plaid table 
Cloth and jugs set the .scene for U 

pleasant family ptenfc. Th.- colorful 

natural surroundings of fall Tobago 
and flowers were informally arranged 
to complete the exhibit 

.\ natural bench scene was r.-al. 
tically portrayed m the first prize 
winning "Cape Cod Autumn, 
done by May Hunt and Dorothy Al 
den. Tbe eooiness of the beach, coy 
ered with shells and remnants of mar 
mi . ,,,,., ,„ U |,| almost be felt by the 
observer a., he looked at the fry 
gr asses . 

"Fable of the Bvevgrae as " 
l„ the educational class, "Fable of 
the Evergreens," which explained the 
different species of trees, was 

awarded first prise by the Mass. \>> 

partment of Agriculture. The award 
was presented to Prank Danforth, 
John Darvis, Frederick Wall and John 

The Mass. Nurserymen's Assa' pre- 
sented their first prise in this < I 
to "Where, Whan and How," by Ro 
bert Davis, The drawing attraction 
of this educational exhibit was the 

ate of different colored lights to ex 

Cotillion 'I on l»i'l' ' 

rf the hall r 'lXl^TZ::i ;;:unt^ t h e medical staff, D„ God- 
times, wlslTtiiat' the 'soloist and but generally the ton. poem - . ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ prmct)W< 
thn crhestra could have been a littlep. rformed. 

Frosh Dancinjf Class 
Maroon Key and Scrolls are 
sponsoring dancing lessons for 
freshmen, in preparation for the 
Military Ball. The lsaons will 
atart this Fridsy night st 6:45, 
and continue weekly except dur- 
ing the Thanksgiving vacation. 

Thr Fall Quarter!) 
To Appeal Tomorrow 

The first issue of the 1064-66 

Quartsrff will appear tomorrow in 
dormitories, sororitisa, and fraterni- 
ties, the magazine's editorial beard 
announced yesterday. 

"Without Community", by Jock 
Une. is the lead-off story for the 
fiist of the publication's four sched- 
uled issues of the year. 

A story by Erwin Pally will also 

be included. Pally is author of 

Pretty Girl", a widely discussed 

short story in the commencement i»- 

,«ue last spring. 



^WSRK ..... T,, m0 AY. NOVKM.KK .. 


aaaarhuartts OloiUflhm 


Watt* « B ^ l iir r tj , ^Jl - S 

^ -kr tk« Mt Of J tt— 1*. WW' 

_# tk. IIniv«r»lty of MM**'*"*' 

ir: $1.M P«r •em«U'r 

Mt of Mwefc $. Wt. — 

Subscription price 
Of fir* : 

$8.00 Per y« 

Memorial Hall. UnW. of 

Maaa.. Amharat. H*. 


Each year the students here at the Univer- 
ity are asked to contribute to the Campus 
, n ,\ This vear the goal is pa 

One dollar 

Fund. This year the goal is $3000 or ap 


Results of Last Weeks Game 
And Now Game Number Two 

by Erwin Pally 

My able staff has been busy compiling^ data on the 
outcome of the variouB "wit games" which took place 
Turingthe latter part of last week. Reports came ^pour- 
inK in from corners of the campus and U yet *« ihav* 
come to no definite conclusions concerning the ^ success 
of the game. Here is a report of what went on at two 
of thes! games. These two in particular appear to be 
. nod cross section of the whole campus. 
A Report On Playing Games 
At one fraternity, fifteen bothers got together to 
J, living room and after singing the '£*£$ 
song, which in this case happened to be W> Hoom, 

Photo Feature: # 

A Study in Contemporary Living 
Shows Repose May Be Found 


% i 

■ / mm rnm , 

proximately one dollar per student 
I only a small amount to give fo the ^ea 
amount of service the money does in the earn 

state, the nation and the 

sat down to play the game. 

started the conversation off with Wt 

and another 

One brother s 

eotta louav football team this year." and anotner 
nrolher Entered with, "Ah, it ain't so bad compared 

Unbeaten Frosh Top 
Cheshire Foe, 20-13 

by John Enos 

The Little Indians ambushed the 
tjtor* ' rom Cheshire Academy, 20- 
!• in a real thriller before a large 
'rc.wd at Alumni Field last Friday 
\fternoon. The frosh combined sturdy 
tineplay with George Blume's passes 
\ ni \ Clark Gay's speed to pick up 
. h(M1 - third straight victory of the 

,,n - , • »u„ 

Cheshire threatened twice in the 

torelesa first period, and then hit 

,. lV dirt on a 50 yard pass to left end 

\\ Badger. After smothering the at- 

extra point, Coach Henry 

forces found themselves 


Success to Freshmen Gridders 

New Hampshire Gate. Ml Pot **Fm> ***^^ 

lost of the money collected will go 

Service Fund— a 

pus community, the 

While m 
to the World University 
worthy organization which serves to help stu- 
dents all over the world help themselves to 
hi their respective nations become positive 
Voices in this world-important contributions 

t0 ™ioS this remark the judge exclude the .broth- 
„ who made it on the grounds that ,t ™«* ^ 
"Back to the toid coicle, brudder Murray, 

I «*»;*«, 


no v's nTrn was Murray), "bat. to the toid coicle. 
hC> Th s of course angered Murray. wh« J""^ g 
from his seat and pounded his fist on the table. What 
wirl vou iudge. What kinda decision is dat. Anyone 
ho faimar wid de concept of necessary connection 
and effect will realize dat my com- 

3SV-* * the Marcl .-«-*}* --• »Ti5VS = — - * 

infantile paralysis, the Jimmy Fund 
2d ft. the battle against cancer in children^ 
art 3.. Hampshire County Tuberculosa Fund 

am °cl £L to the Campus Chest are an 
extension of an old American custom of neigh- 
bors helping neighbors. In itself it tar taper- 
tant that here, at leaat, is a case where the 
government does not have to step in to pro- 
"d in any part of a cradle ***»**; 
osophy. It is the average citizen who stands up 
Thelp his feilow man out of the goodness and 
eenerosity of his own mind and heart. 

It might be well for all of us to reflect a 
momenTon this when the solicitor from the 
Campus Chest comes around to collect our con- 
SftX. Think about it and give generously 
to the Campus Chest. 

"To which the judge, who was by no means a square, 
'Everyone knows dat Hume developed dat 
istant conji 

dat. Back 

Letters to the Editor 
More on Hypocrisy 

The Collegian received this }<*«*«&" * 
uJrof last Fruiay ur.uen by Alfred Fleming. 

T Vtnuf like to point out in regard to the first as- 
ei»V Lp of whom, unfortunately, betrayed Him. 


'^The^rst charge reminds me of the words of the 

Old Testament, "Everyone ^J^cSawTa^ 
doer and every moutV i speaketh foHy .Jg* 1 J 
and the words of Christ, Ihou an beC ause 

hot. I would thou wert cold or hot So hen bee a 
thou art lukewarm and neither cold nor hot, I mil 
lt of my mouth." (Revelation 1 
; are all hypocrites in 

Zo^'wid de'idea of constant conjunction ^yone 
what's got half a brain knows dat. Back to de w 

C ° iC And Murray said. "Youse is out of it. judge, youse', 
^Ut w°hert"you makes your mistake brudder Mur- 
ray; dat's where you makes your ^^ZTZ 
self back to de toid coicle like a good brudder and shut 
up your trap, or you'll get fined a dime 

Rv this time, the anti-Humians. led by Murray, 
bad formed at one end of the living room glaring at 
the Ss, who stood staunchly behind the judge . . . 
Another Example 
At a freshman girls dorm, fifteen of the l.veheat 
«rirls in the dorm postponed a pajama party in order to 
„ v he game The results were rather discouraging. 
KoY ft fours they all habbled o, i incessant y no one 
waving any attention to anyone else. At the en a o 
he gam/one judge had a nervous breakdown one 
committed suicide, a third is going to ha>-e a h.sterec 

t<>m The preceding gives you an idea of the general 
trend that this game is taking. 

Game Number 2 
Game number two is of a somewhat less genera 
nature. Any number can play All you need ,s a penc 
and paper plus (and this is the hard part) a box tun 
oftangiblc images representing famous images from 
novels or poems 

A Lesson In ContemporaiyJ^ving^ 

_ Tj [ ^ _ ^ h 7 _ n ^ U sic of WMUA pro 
Tided an appropriate background for 
the many floral displays which filled 
the physical education building with 
startling beauty and rich aroma. The 
most striking of these was the dis- 
play of 26 types of roses entitled. 
"Fantasy In Roses." 

Many Other Interesting Display- 
Other interesting displays included 
the Forestry Club, which had a camp 
ing exhibit with colored slides bem* 
shown on the side. 

A special attraction for all home 

Hort Show ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
ptota the cutting of the Kuonymus 


An exhibit which was impressive 
for its formal grace and beauty was 
"Seclusion," done by Whitney D. 
Blood. It was awarded first prize by 
both sets of judges. A square pool 
was set off by a cluster of pure white 
flowers which were balanced by I 
slender gilt vase. 

Modern Trend In 
Contemporary Living 



trailing for the first time this season. 

Hut not for long. Dlume returned the 
,, k . ( ,ff to the UMass 35 and on the 

l, M play passed to Tim Dacey. The 

.wift end gathered in the toss ami 
iitshed 66 yards to score. George Ag- 
-anis' conversion attempt was 
blocked. At halftime, the ballgarm- 
ni all tied up at 6 to 6. 

Passes Click Again 
In the third period, Blume's passes 
btfaa to click again. An iron ring of 
Mocking gave him plenty of time to 
pj* his receivers. He hit big John 
0'Keefe for 11 yards and then again 
for H9 more and a TD. Agganis' ac- 
hate kick made the score 13 to 6 

by Jack Chevalier 

Sointilating Billy Pappas, a must 
for anybody's New England Dream 
Team, had an average day at Alumni 
Field Saturday, tilling the air with 
;\1 passes, 17 of which were complete 
f.u 280 yards and four touchdowns, 
as the UNH Wildcats to the 
Yankee Conference tlUe, »-ll war 
the Redmen. 

Another good crowd of 8000 fans, 

which brought the home attendance 

to approximately 25,000 for the 

«« to *, the — a .- TD %-£%+£, of . gam „ , 

defense, charging Pappas on every 
play and recovering a fumble in the 
second half. Also Hal Bowers, in one 
of his more vicious moods, made many 
sizeable gains from his halfback post. 

treated to a out and out 


war, was 

aerial circus, in which Bullet Billy 
the unchallenged ringmaster. The 
17 completiona apped bia season total 
ver the TO mark, and the vantage | 
put him over 1000 for £054. 

Pappas Strikes Quick 
It was evident from the start that 
the Wildcats were going tO ride the 
I air ocean to victory. Pappas fired 
ten passes in the first ten minutes 
and UNH had twelve quick points. 
The first TD scoring play went from 
Pappas to End Marsh Litchfield, cov- 
ering 25 yards, and the second from 
Here is a rundown on how the thg deft q B to Malcolm Kimball from 
UMass opponents fared in their games eij?ht yards out p apP as, who does 

edge at intermission. 

In the third stanza. UNH tallied 
twice more. A thirty yard pass from 
you-know-who to Gerry O'Neil clicked 
to make it 25-6, and the same play 
worked a few minutes later to make 

it 32-6. 

The last thrill of the year at Alum- 
ni Field was perhaps the most inter- 
esting one. Dave Ingram, the 
O'Rourkemen's talented end, charged 
Pappas as the third period ended 
when the UNH signal caller was 
back to pass. As another Redman hit 
Hilly, Ingram grabbed the ball and 
lumbered U yards to paydirt to finish 
the scoring for the day 

Ski Team Meeting: 

There will be a meeting for mem 
be is of the Varsity Ski Team on 
Wednesday, Nov. 10 at 5:00 p.m. in 
Boon 11 of the Phys. Ed. Bid. 

I960 Ford convertible with new 
top and baked enamel paint. 35,000 

Call or see 



i; bit after «akin| ■ spectacular 

catch of a BlUy Pappaa pas. Bat- 

urdav. A clipping penalty an this 

plav broagal the ball to the I M 

one, where the Wildcats scored their 

third TD in the first half. 

— Koleyfolo 

Four Redmen stood out throughout original «f»** 

the Yancon tussle. Besides Porter and I Rodenlnze. at Big. Ep.. I 

Ingram, who made the UMass touch- 1 St 

Opponent Scoreboard 

last week and their schedules for this 
coming Saturday. I'M opponents in 


Last Week's Games 

Dacey recovered a fumble to halt| AIC 2 5, Quonset Naval 6 

i Cheshire drive just as the final per- HARVARD 14. Princeton i 

' The box should be large and prefer- 
ably made out of wood. . 

good images that can be useci. 

hot. I would thou wert cold or 
thou art lukewarm and neither 

whiTe "L Mear„f th/wo per c.„t Christian rem a.n. 

Thp following are . 

ine i«»"""* - .. xhe first are mere 

Both are from poems of T. S. El ot. ine n " 1 
lv some rats, they could be placed in a small box. 
rampTng around on broken glass. Or you could hav 
■i niece of dried grass which you could blow on wind 
In Try grass." Once you have all your images in one 
woodTn'box. you take them out one at a _ time ^ and 
show them to the players. They must identify the im 
age T the Poem or novel, from which it came and also 
the author, giving his height and weight. 

Continued on page o 

.«l opened. Gay knifed inside his own 
right tackle and zipped 56 yards into 
DM end zone. Agganis' boot gave the 
Little Indians a 20 to 6 lend. 

Cheshire's offense began to roll al- 
ter center Tom Salocki, a standout all 
:vfternoon. recovered Gay's fumble, 
(lene Dowling began to rip large 
rhunka of ground from the visitors 
telly series. He sparked a drive that 
moved down to the UMass 18 and 
John Esposito scored from there. Che- 
shire kicked the point and trailed 
only 20 to 13. They had the ball and 
were moving it when the final whistle 

Offensively and defensively, the 
Frosh line was terrific. Noyes, Pin- 
stein, O'Keefe, Dacey, and DeCarolis 
Acre particularly effective in the line, 
while Blume, Gay, and Thompson 
shone in the backfield. 

Xwi. Froeh (20) _ N 

-"• ^V.d.e^'Noy^'Ber'rT 

Sullivan. Mewina. M:i- 


VERMONT 26, Middlebury 7 

TUFTS 20, Rochester 19 


This Week's Games 
UMass at TUFTS 
Brown at HARVARD 
Springfield at NEW HAMPSHIRE 

MONT all have finished season sched- 
u le. _^^^ — 


All Freshmen interested in in- 
door track for the winter season 
are requested to report to Coach 
Bill Footrick in his office as soon 
as possible this week to fill out 
forms for the Public Information 
Office. . 

everything, a la Sid Watson of North- 
eastern, missed the first two extra 
points, but made up for this with 
extra long kickoffs. 

Thoroughly disgusteo with this one- 
man show, Red Porter, who was play- 
ing his last game on Alumni Field, 
assumed the second period spotlight. 
John intercepted a Pappas aerial on 
the UNH 40 with a leaping stab, then 
raced to the eighteen. In two carries 
the Redhead was in the end zone. He 
continued to read from Pappas' script 
as he missed the point, changed his 
right (kicking) shoe, and booted a 
50 yard kickoff. It was clearly Red's 
frreatest spurt ih a UMass uniform. 


Connor*. SUin- 


'the one she^p who has lost the path to get a manager 
wall as the one sneep w rf 

Found," done by Richard Tonhia. 
Marcia Tompkins and Joseph Ratyna. 
The central attracion of the show. 
which exemplified the theme, "Con- 
temporary Living," was the modern 
tonTeht C a F nrtomorrow night, students who want houjje desiRned by Allen Hixon. Com- 
fort was combined with beauty in the 

I woi 

of Catholicism or even 

real and truthful picture 

P nt" ^on" "n, there are, or cour., a 

^££ of people «. •£ •"FEZ 

are so strong that any picture, etc., would 

effect whatsoever on them. 

Rnt a nolicy of limitation of certain films is not 

first impressions are ~J***»* gtates nt8 fre e- 
, ^ ^nfto ;,: t— -marked that 
S3 p^tect fir drunks, and A,.* We - 

f° rifi lf Z mer ^ nd vmtls who reply that a 
!f hf ml iTT^ood film," and therefore they have 
r^ S Urt Are they not, therefore, also 
claiming judicial power of morality. 

In conclusion, we would not need to worry about 
our VdeTv in .articular, and western civilization n 
generaUf each of us tried to live a 100 per cent total 
of what he professes to believe. ^ ^ ^ 

of the Amherst Theater wrote a newa- 
,per article in which he indicated that the movie 
3d be shown and would be *^J?*£% 
In the same paper was the account of the rape > aM 
murder of a fifteen-year-old girl committed by a fif- 

tee TreH^tha°t y college students are intelligent enough 
to ee this movie for what it is: "a movie of passion 
and sexto entertain." But will the students ^Amherst 
High School see it for what it is worth? Th preview 
Tells us that the girl and boy are "™^>£™ *£ 
The mood music and the previews were made to ap 

, ten-ace, bedroom garden, and chil- 
dren's play area. 

An exhibit with an unusual title. 
"Dammit..", by Ronald Allen, was 
awarded first prize in the informal 
class by the Mass. Nurserymen's As- 

management course. Glazed turkey,. 
piga and ham. enticed the onlooker* 
to the point where one mother had I 
pull junior away saying, "No, y° u 
can't have any." 

A treat for the juvenile flatten 
was provided by the Olericulture ex- 
hibit which was entitled. "Vegetable, 
Go To Fairyland." Other exhibits 
which were awarded second and 
prizes were, "Skeikwa," "Redwood 
Terrace." and "Sunset Silhouette. 

All Photos by KOSARK'K 

Tackle* Pinslein 
i,uardB Varrichione 
eon. Soura 

rs DeCarolis. Tero 
Macks Illume. Gilbody. Murray 
Tlmmprfcn. Gay. A KK an». En«i Howaro 
clu-sire Academy (IS) 
rjwis Badger . Brewster, J 

ton _ .-._ 

rackles— Rudis. I.utkus. Carter 
• iuards-T. Connor.. Cutillo, Rooney 

CenU-rs -Salocki •>_„ nirkson 

BMki r>poeito. Rosenheim Ferry. D.ckson. 

Ono Dowlinn, Sheedy. Tuckey 
Hy Periods: 7 _ aa 

Gay. O'Keefe, 

6 7 

(h.sire •_ ° 

Norinu— Touchdowns- Oucey. 

r>p.K»ito. BadKer 

1'AT AKKanU 2. Ferry- 
i\ cials— Referee -John Burke 

man-Ray Tuller ; Field Jud B e-Vic Carra . 

I'mpire— John Lynch 


There will be no meeting of the 
Collegian sports staff this week 
due to the holiday. All reporters 
are reminded to check the bulletin 
board for next week's assign- 
ments, and to be present at the 
next meeting, Nov. 18 at 5. 

Late Penalty Hurts 

The fate of the game was decided 
just before halftime. With UM on the 
march, Pappas intercepted a John 
Noble pass, and scampered to the 
Redmen 43. A series of desperation 
passes and a backbreaking penalty 
put the ball on the UMass one-foot 
line with one second left. Ted Wright 
bucked for the score and Pappas con- 

Head Linea- 


ropme-prs are at that stage m 

and on an equal basis with older people 
especially in Amherst where there are so many col 

to act mature and on an ec 

A Protest 

IgS the movie, A Summer of H.ppm«». *■ *eater 

, our actions and are apt to 

!TJE3r»5 SL of ^ **£%*& 

olds in the movie. ^^^T^T If one teen- 
to take this movie for what it's worth. If one teen 
Ir sees realism and desirability in amovie of this 
nature then a great deal of harm has been done 

H^he theater is packed, the manager will be en- 
gaged to show more movies £*— J£ £ 

when the movie makes such an impression on the teen- 
that they don't forget it for a longUme. ^ j 

Sift the Bunk ... 

(Continued from 1*0**) . 

The same game would be played 
•7 other majors, say history. If you 
vanted to represent the Bubonic 
Pla B ue, all you would have to do is 
■ hundred or so bodies and strew 
hem helster-skelter on the ground. 
The rats could be borrowed from the 
English majors who everyone knows, 
quite liberal when it comes to 
lending out their rats. 
I can visualize innumerable modi- 
ons on this particular game, but 
infortunately I do not have enough 
*a<* to ennumerate. If you would 
further information on this and 
titer games, just look for my booklet 
■ any respectable book store, en- 
itled, So You Want to Play Games. 


at the Hatfield 

Club Barn 

Every Wed. & Sat. 
Food Served Every Night 


Any 8 Exposure 

Film Developed 

and Printed 


49 cents 


"Your Photographic Store" 


Whether it be a Snack, Soda, or a Full Course Dinner 
the price is right and the food a delight, at the new 



c & c 


Complete Party 

Next to the Town Hall 


Vegetables Go To Fairyland 




& Heating 

Telephone 1146 

63 South Pleasant Street — 






Chloe McColgate was a beautiful coed ^^jSmSj^A'Sd 

worked in the I.Q. testing d e P a ^ tm «^ v of 8ne C W orked there because 
not work there because she needed money fh' w ° h ™ _ "I*! , ove an d 
.he loved and admired 'ntel.gence above all thing^ fc 

admire intelligence ^abovc all things, « ^ WjJ"^ take intelli- 
Ned Futty. on the other ^hand was i a maj wn ^ 

saying of it. Will you be mine? 

10 .!ff a t' a . d n »' ,°a?d CMoe U "but if you don't mind. Pd like to make 
,u e Ma WUl "you !e into the^LQ " testing .ck-partjnent , with 
8U « WUh you I would go into a mated milk mach ne cno. 
e^s ^^i^^Zrt. K^nr^tlike. he?o,lowed 

hC ^^I^i?^ g^Sfc jaid^joe- 
.•Shoot!" said Ned gaily and licked her palm. 
"What does juxtaposition mean? 
"Beats me," he confessed cheerily. 

:B~ ;W3l£*!£M*M. Plunging hi. fee int. her eUviele. 


"With fur on?" said Ned doubtfully. 

"but for me beauty is 
in a man 



Chloe sighed. "How are you on 
"A genius," he assurer" 
"What's the difference 

arithmetic?" she asked. 

"A genius," he i assured her. tor and a denominator?" 

TOSS Sty"" Sff Ned'-^n proving non. -ftaft 

the difference?" 
'If a man earns 

fifty dollnr. a month," Judd I Chloe, "and » f »e» «« 

lAre root* 
••How should I know?" replied woo, iw 
"How are you on Englbh?" asked Chloe. 
"! speak it y fluently," said Ned with quiet 
:'What t is the^nt ten f e tf^™^ him and dancinK W bars 

"Forever." said Ned. 
Howdoyoa^noa^uaw^.j^^ ^.^.^ t , Vm M 8quar . , 

plied Ned, clutching Chloe 

»3B»SSrt«tfB^ SKw shc i " 5lruclcd him ' 

"Let's neck instead," suggested Ned. 

fedSlM&tta*-* he tired - it and 
reached for Chloe. ((M , !?.,»*„ » »ho said "you arc dumb. 


abo»e all things. clasped her about the knees. 

Fh "ram sorrv " she answered, "but you are too dumb." 

"ReSntlde?: madam," he begged, "else a m.a,m loom, btfetl me. 
"Go," she said coldly. 

Stir^. tUTb?5a the door and parted a»ay to h,s l» and 

grislv future. 

"Stay!" called Chloe. 

' Wa"th«l;» »he naked, "a Philip Morri, yon jo,t lit!" 
KSift n,e and be my tof. «W CStoJ<***.«»« 

tmartl Anybr ly hi to amok 

uxing mibl 

perioVtasieVjts snap-open pad.. Nad, lov.r, give me a 



ncss, its su 

cigarette and marry me. 

And they smoked happily ever after 

THi, column i. brought N v»« *V *< -^ ^ ""£* M0RR,S 

who think «c« would enjoy then- m/nrette. 


Goad all Library 

J Hji ! j^ 

Blood Donors Needed 
At Amherst College 

The Red Cros* Bloodmobile will 
h , at Amherst College, on Nov. lb 
ami 17 between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. 

Any students at the University 
who were unable to donate blood 
during the recent drive and now 
wish to do so are requested to con- 
lact Roger Stcinhour, Valentine 
Hall Amherst College or Captain 
AH. CoU, at th« AFBOTC Office 
for an appointment. 

If B student has donated Wood 
during the tight weeka prevtoua to 
Ul , S c. dates, ho k tooligloU to gvw 

; ,1 this time- 

W.A.A. To Sponsor 
Mayday Nov. U 

W.A.A. will hold a ( '<»' 11 
payday Thursday. Nov. 11 (Am* 
tic* Day), at the Women'a Athletic 
Field, Drill Hall, and thfl Cagepool 
from l to ■» p.m. 

If th»- weather ii suitable, the 
outdoor .port, will iaclade **ehery, 
volleyball, tennie, touch football, and 
softball. There will he a coed swim, 
in the Cage pool. 

The Payday will be held m the 
Cm .f it rains. The program will 
( , I11S1S , of volleyball, baaketball, bad- 
mi „t»i., dancing and mimming. 
,;„.,, may wear their own ew>m| 
•arte, instead of thoae supplied by 
the l'hvs Bd department. 

The W.A.A. member, in charge 
,f the pUyday are chairmanned by 
Mickey Daniels. 

AFROTC ... ' ,, 

(Continued from -page D 
The team will appear in Boston, 
Springfield. Amherat, and Holyoke 
during this school year. Plans are 
underway for the team to appear on 
television in Boston some time this 

Last .spring they closed the season 
with a television appearand on 
"Western Mass. Highlights" telecast 
over station WW DP in Springfield. 
Won Competition Last Year 
The "Flying Redman" also marched 
last rear In Springfield, Boaton, am- 

herit , Holyoke and at WeatOVOT Air 
Force Das... Laal Feb. they won the 
Now England Armed Competition 
award for all Air For,, , hill team. i» 
the New England area. 

The drill team is a member ol Air 
Force R.O.TC. Detachmenl No. ■•<■> 
with Col. Richard H. Smith. Profeaaor 
f Air Science. It is trained by Maater 
Sgt. Juliu. Gerepka with Maj. H. G. 
Well., Jr. QIC. 

Navy Helicopter Visits Canyius 

* ... — — — — — St"i. 


The Newman Club will sponsor a 
nMlvi( . on Friday, Nov. 12 in Old 
Chapel And. at 7:80 p.m. called 
-Follow the Sun" (the life of Ren 
Hogan.) Admission is $.25. The next 
regular meeting will be held Tuna 
day, Nov. 16 in the Commons at 
7:80 pan. Gueel speaker will be Fr. 
O'Brien, Chaplain of U. Conn. 


Would whoever took a Qual. Text 
book and notebook from Coessman 
alter 10 o'clock lecture on Novem- 
ber 4 I'lease return them to Susan 
Daley, Mem. Hall or KKC 


A wai, of glaaace in a leather caae 
,„.,.,.. found. Contact the boa* 
,.,• in Crabtree. 

1<>1 M> 
A grey Wearever pen has 
found. Call N- Andrews at Pi 

h. e 


i \ pair of hornrimmed glasses in 
„ Mu , , a ., have been loal between 
KnowKon and the Commona. Che 

lease is marked Pierce Opticiana 

Literary Sociei y 
The recording of the tape oi wai- 
,,.,. Stevens thii-d in the New Eng- 
| a ,| Anthology, will be on Tueeday, 

November 9, at ™° '" the ; ""' t, ' > 

m in the library. 
, u 8-00 o'clock Ronald Gotten 
,, :m W ui read a paper on the poetry 
,>r John Cow, Ransom »nd will lead 
a diacusuon on it. 
The Literarj Society la looking foi 

,,.,,, or reporta by .tiident. to 
Lke sudahi, material for Literary 
Society meetinga Pleaae give them 
to Madeleine May. Ronald Gotteeman 
,,, Mi. David Clark. 

War Correspondent 
To Speak At Smith 

Marguerite Higgins, Pulitzer Pri* 
winning war correspondent, w,H 
sneak at Smith College tonight at 
8 p.m. She is being sponsored .,> 
SCADS, the Smith College Annua. 
Drive for Scholarships. 

Thi. will be Miss Higgins first pub- 
lic speaking appearance since return- 
i„g from Russia on Oct. 25. She w.l 
lecture on "Russia As 1 Saw It", n. 
I.,hn M. Greene Hall. 
Was Staff Member of Herald- Tribune 
Miss Higgins has been a New York 
Herald-Tribune staff member sin.. 
1942 and a full-fledged foreign cot 
„', n ,l,n' since 1944. During WorW 
r n, by reporting her way througa 
riand France, and Austria, the be- 
head of the Herald-Tribune 
in Office at the age of 24. 
I„ the early day. of the Korean co» 
fl ;.., B he switched from the usual re* 
of a correspondent— to report newa- 
am ! made news by becoming the ftrg 
woman to join the Marines in a beach, 
head invasion— Inchon. 

She has just returned from thf 
fringe, of the Soviet dominated wo 
and Formosa with many experiea 

to relate. 

Tickets to the lecture are on sal, n. 
Northampton at the Hampshire Book- 
store. Butler and Lllman's and John 
M. Greene Hall. 

si Per Student Needed^^ear's Only Charity Drive 

"*" " . — DDiniv Mil 




rNIVERSlTY OF WAShAuninr.i ■ .-. _ 

rand Wor kers Chech /W. SENATE VOTES TO PROBE 


: .. I ■ d^ J„ i ...... . k frk StlllK 


1 pair of glasses in neutral colored 
frame, between Old Chapel, Skinner, 
and the Snack Bar. Please return 
.... Connie Darras, the Abbey. 

1 pair of passes in t?n case be- 
tween Stockbridge and L.A. on Nov. 
:;. Pleat, return to Jack Greer at 
AK Pi. Reward. 

Lost at AKPi Friday night I 
brown leather sheepskin jacket with 
name Gordon Gladstone on it. Own 
er will trade other leather jacket for 
hi. own. Gall Berkshire, mi. 304. 












There will be a meeting for all 
commuters on Thursday, Nov. 18 m 
Mem. Hall Aud. at 12:00 noon. 

What makes a Lucky taste better? 





to taste better! 

Doubtless, you've guessed that the Droodle 
at the right is: Careless two-gun cowboy 
enjoying better-tasting Lucky while wait- 
ing in ambush. Lots of other two-gun cow- 
boys-and many millions of no-gun folks- 
agree that Luckies taste better. Students, 
for example, prefer Luckies to all other 
brands, according to the latest, biggest 
coast-to-coast college survey. Once again, 
the No. 1 reason is that Luckies taste 
better. They taste better because Lucky 
Strike is the cigarette of fine tobacco . . . 
and " If* Toasted " to taste better. "Ifs 
ToattetT '-the famoua Lucky Strike proc- 
e^Tt^nes up Luckies' light, mild, good- 
tasting tobacco to make it taste even 
better. So, enjoy the bo ttel -tasting ciga- 
rette . . . Lucky htrike. 


lAAere hits are a habit 







author of 
The Rich Sardine 

for solution see 
paragraph at left 

Tues., Wed. — Nov. 9, 10 

The World's Most 
Honored Film 


of the 



at the 


Stanley Lulu Jakkobson 

Thurs. — 11 A.M. 


If vou've got > Lncky Droodle ,n your 
DOOdle, send it in. W. pay $25 for all we 
use and also for many we don t use. 
Send as many as you like with your 
desxriptiv, tltl.) to: Lucky Droodle, 
P.O. Box (V7. N«W York 46. N. Y- 

*DROODlfS, CopyrUM, 1954. by Rog.r **«> 

LUCKIES TASTE BETTER Cieoner, Fresher, Smoother! 

16 Color 

UUe Show Wed. — U (* M 

§; / Spaces 

TliunToniy - — ^Nov^ 




#A. T. Cb 

wmm m J,;. <-*- S*-G+-f ««- - — " " — "" 

K\tra edition* of the ColUn'<'» 
UO printed as a public service to 
I he campus when only one paper 
i> scheduled in a week because 
of school holidays. 

This, the third free extra of 
the vear, is only !*• paces lonK 
rH-cause of a lack of publishinK 

Buildings and Grounds Group to Study 
Alleged Lack of Suffolk Janitor Service 

by Pat McMahon 

A special commits Of threo senators was nam, 1 l»™™^ 
„.. lle oro^jurea and conditions at the Infirmary and *ioo va.s 

h , t h« StudeiH Sua., at a sionny scss.on at Sk.nm, OH HMt 
day nitf'n 




The following headline ftp- 

|M . :ll , M | | n th, BprlngfleM Sunday 
RepHblicm the weekend befora 
the li< i «'t Show: 


I of M. FI.OWKK 


( onlemporary Lvrtel* ,s 
Theme For Week-Knd; 
Will Be 




■SS^SeTco-chairnian of the Camp,, C ^st committe^ 

55SR «r«ss. ri B ht the """"^i^"* unofficially Wednes- 
Marilyn's poster for the ^fJ^J^fj^ firsl K roup to report in 


AF Team Marches ^£&£&Z\ 

In Vet DaV Parade Thirty-o»e I'M seniors wew«a«ed 

lidered th.' outstanding gaide to ita- 
dent l.-a.le,s in eollegei end aniw- 
Bitiea throughout the count iy. 

Named by UE Commillee 
The I'M selections were named by 
a joint stu.lent-faculty committee 
COMilting Of representatives of stu- 
d«f organizations and the admm.s- 
, ration. The names of the committee 
memberi were not KvailaMe for pub- 

•Who's Who' Members Fisted 

Students named are: 
Judith Bartlett, Barry L. Banahoft, 
Rienda A. Campbell, Gerald A. 
Chruaciel, Stanley Cramer, Russell 
E Falvev, Beverly A. Giles, Patncta 
L Goldmann, Ruth B. Haeniach. 

John K. Hoimer, Geo,.,- W. Jonea, 
; Richard E. Larson, Joan K Larwood. 
Judith Mahoney, Joan H. Manley, 
e first Stockbridge football rall> ^ M Mel , eyi Mary V. M 

, vear will be held tonight at ^^ A Uurpheft ft ru -, U. Nil 
p.rn. in the South Parking ;loL , ^^ g , „ W1S< Ceil M. 

*ch Ted Kosako^ski and stock ■- ^ , K Janet M . O-Hare, Robert 

Xt director Fred P. Jeffrey Will p ^^^ Uwrence J. Sax. Phillip 

1 ipeakera. j Tarpey. . . T 

Shirley A. Tuttle, Marjone J. 
Vaughan, Mildred B. VeH«aan.Ed- 
, ai ,, e. Waxman, Joan E Whitte- 
,,, Kenneth K. ^ tide. 

8 To Be Chosen From 20 
For Nov. 22 Polling 

Twentv freshmen have taken out 
1K>minatloll papers for the freshman 
class primary election of ofttojr. « 
Monday. Nov. 22, SenaU ElecU* 
Committee chairman John ReaMtbatg 
announced today. 

The candidates will Mrs, compete 
in the primaries on Tuesday, Nov. 
l6| to nal ,,»w the field to tWO can 
,li«lates for each office. 

Klection Uules To Be l'»sled 
The candidates who 
primaries will njfht it 
, leetkma on Monday. Nov. 22. . 

pou. for both elections will be* j n () ne \ v \ Program 

in , a ,h freshman tom^ where ,i„ b, 

I ,he dorm senaU.r will poat th tm, A jla ^ ^^ 

and pl^e of v.,ting .a h,* dm >■ Th, hs ^ by th<> Umst ,,. 

Ha „ lounge from 11 aja. to p.m. 

An appropriation of *. r >o to send 

three student members of the Stu 

dent Union Ptannlag CoaMaittee to ■ 

Student Union conference in Maine 
and an investigation of janitor's »»n 
lee j„ sutfolk House were other Ian 

portent measures passe.l by the Sen 


suwe th. I Troupe To Prcaeat 

out in final 

l>lav h\ UM Studrnt 

.lays as the rest of the 
for the freshmen 

, annual Veteran's (Armistice) 

parade yesterday. 
,. (! , (V IM er Worth, the Bl-man 
,,|, which last, year was N 

and marching champkm, wot 
. , >us applaoae from the apecta- 
, who lined the route of march. 
rhe drill team marched with the 
stover Air Force Base band arid 
. ;l! other reserve- units from th- 

warn will make other appea 
in Boston, Amherst, Spriag- 
anr j Holyoke daring the j 
poaaibly appear on a Be 

on the sam» 

The candidates 
class officers are: ) 

PHCtOntNT: Peter Athan, Brad- 
ford Bryant, Stuart Lindquist, Y red 

••rick Phillips. 

VlC | PKKSliiKNT: Phyllis Baron. 
Meredith Pernald, William Bogarth, 
Hnrhara Labins, Goorgc Horln, Jo 

in Spadafora. 

SkckktaRV: Marcia Plemmg Bren 
da Kelly, Carole St.-bbins. 

TRKVSVKKU: Barbara Bum.ston. 

W obater Catting, Phillip Myers Da 
v.d Olson. Anthony Seal/.., Ton. 
Telle, William Younjr. 

seen alonj? 
Beliefs Thf 

will Ik- 
with Stephen Bincent 

Iveliet S iff ' rT ' ... tuna reKlonal 

sl „ WBi ***» *' *"* ^ IVV 1 ; the lea,!,, 

To Get Testimony On Infirmary 
Joyce Robinson. Blgie Sterna, and 

Jonathan Snead were appointed by 
i'.vs.dent George Cole tO eondlict the 

Infirmary invest Igatten necordlng to 
Miss Robinson, the eommittec will iii 
terview Dr. Brneal RadeUffa and ah 

tain testimony of experience at the 
| nnrt nary from students and -beck 
facilities and proc.dur ... A recom 

mendation for enlarging the -tatr and 

facilities is sern M ■ possible out 
rome of the investiiiatien. 

DeapHe the Senate's defiaion mat 
ipring to join the National Student 

Association, there was a lon« debate 
before the SenaU finally appropriated 
the *io(» reqoired for membership. 
Several n»emhera of the Senate felt 

the amount too large for the serv 
ices offered. 

N.S.A. Service** l.inted 

Pivsident (leorce Cole note.! that 
M.S. A. functions at international, na- 

and campus levels. 

Stockbridge To Hold 
UotballRallv Tonight 

. . . . »_ -..u„n ,.cUv 

There Will he an important 
meeting of the Winter Carnival 
Committee on Tuesday. Nov. 1* 
at 7::i(» P.m. in rooms 113 and 
111 Stockbrid K e. All those inter 
ested should attend. Committees 
will be selected at this meeting. 


There will be a meeting for 
senior women at 11 a.m. Tuesday. 
Nov 16. in the Old Chapel And. 
Job opportunities for women 
college grads will be discussed 

. Wallace. 

Plays Student Directed 

Pally is a UM junior whose short 
stories*, Prettfi GM and Hatter "'"' 
Sen, have appeared in the QamrleWg. 
He has also contributed articlea to 

the Collegia*. \ 

All the plays will be student-di- 
rected with Mat hew Sgan and Nor- 
man Uothstein in charge of Only 
Angele Fly. Robert Lrtttowooa lead 
l„ g rae /'"'/ "'"' /, """' / ]V, ' l,sl " 
aIu i Richard Baawta and Kai 
Croaefa will direct Harder fry Morn 
,„,,. Rehearsals are now in progress. 
Arena Style To Be I aed 
The plays will be given in the 
nrena style used in last jW| 
Roister Ooister play, Eugene O Neil a 
,\h Wil<lcrne*x. 

Tickets may be obtained at the 
ticket booth in Stockbridge. 


* film on paciftam by A. J. alaate 
will be shown at 7 J>.m. at the We 
le, Methodist ChurVh Sunday. Nov. 

, | A discussion will follow. The 
meeting is sponsored by the Wesley 

Foundation. All are cordially mv,.ed 
to attend- 

i the leading association of 4u 
denta in the Western world and the 

United States, he added. 

Rooklets. speakers, eeveml .varly 
eonfereneaa and a permanent file of 
material cvering campus problems 
were listed by Cole as important 
services offered by N.S.A. 

V.ording to Jonathan Snead, 

Buitdinga and Gronndi chairmaai, the 
investigation of Suffolk Boqge is 
bedly needed. He said that the elena 

[ng of has been neglected 

,|,i, year although tWO janitors are 

available. He added that to remedy 
the situation, atodenit la Suffolk, 
which hous.-s married rtudenti 

divided into group- and don 

of the work themselves. Snead'- com 

mittee will conduct the investigation. 

Saturday, a motorcade Will 
. the South Parking lot at 12:..<> 
for Mt. Herman Academy. 

• l are available. 

the freshman elections last 

,dav, Fred 1.. Wall was elected 

-.dent." Other officers elected were 

• G. Sea a, rice president; Ague 
Smith, Secretary; an 

hizer, treasurer. 

Radio Drama Group Plans 
New Program For WMUA 

1 IV W p an .anged in the has 

Red Cooper's band *HI P»J •! 

Knewlten's Scotch Mop from 8-tl 

tonight. Admission 


'-Tiiitinn prir* : 

***** "''• «W»' " { Ma«».. _Amh^«. »<»■»■ 

~~" i X h*rst Mbs». Print**! twie» 

"• --k Krr^rM for mailing und«r tho author^ 
'• v . «•« of Jnnp 11, 19»+' 

, Stewart Butler 
Original half-hour scripts and 
adaptntiona, bote eomedy and 1 trag- 
l] l w hl . p ,,,ented over WMLA 
during November and December th.s 
vear bv a new campus radio drama 
organization not yet named. 

M ai . M! , ra nr/.ational meeting last 
Thursday N wai l-onited out that the 
„ew organization to eg a WML A 
organiaatfcm or a subdiv.a.on of the 
Roister Doisters but an independent 
unit which Will draw on the 
of both organizations. 

Will Perform in Skinner 
Broadcasts will he made out of 
Skinner Aud until better facilities 

Maine Union Conference Site 

Snead read the committee' n port 

0„ ,he closing of the y build- 
inin on Saturday afternoons. The tWO 
main reasons for cloaing buildmgs 
are that the present 10 hour week 
of janitors would have to be length 
enod if buildings were to be opened; 
and buildings would be left Bnattend- 

od with little or no check or, possible 
fn-^. Further, the buildings are un 
,],.,- the direct jurisdiction of de 
,,.,,-, ment heads, and each would have 
to approve any new action. 

A Student Unkm Conference which 
members of the UM Student Lmon 
Planning Committee attended was 
held at the Lniversity of Connecti- 
cut last year. This year's conference 
will be held at the Lmvers.ty of 
Maine on December 10, 11 and 12. 

Cob- appointed John Rosenberg 

chairman of the committee to review 

Senate by laws. Other appointees to 
the group are William Mackey. Chief 
Juctice Of Men's Judiciary, and Sen- 
ators Roger Babb. Priscilla Harriman, 
and Lois Toko. 

The committee will examine pee 1 

be arranged in the basement of 
the Engineering Building. 

I,, ectora and producers are now 
beim trained under the wpenrimon 
of Thomas Lott, a graduate student 
at the Lniversity. 

30 to »0 Needed For Shows 
Mr Lott estimates that from 30 
to 40 students will be needed to keep 
the drama series running efficiently. 
All students interested in Writ- 
ing, radio acting, music arranging, 
technical production, and allied , joha, 

should get in touch ^ j^y^- i s,,;,;;;,. ";;:;;; r r and organize the hy 

i the spring- 

Goodell Library 

v rnimv NOVEMBEU 12, lt54 

m Mt «ACHP»KrW c"..««*M. FBIDAV. H<H 

— — r~^ TWtrm at Tufts baturaa) 

Football and Soccer ^^ ^ 

Historic UMass -Tufts 
Rivalry to End Sat. 
With Season Wlndup 

hv PhU Gaylnrd \ 

.lt*nuwn when they niu "l 

"™ "'',;; mmm tu»u 

;,';, v :;,:.';„.'!. *■ — «« 

"5 M. w«l w^** ■ ** , 

' '"' ° , .,,,,1 the Jumbos 1 

» the Redmen ana ,ru , 

tweei tiu a UHaM has I 

thai dales back to l»»-« . 

,:. , ms, 88 ^s.-s, and teWOU 
th( . long sfies. 
TV , game should prove to be a 
TnfU has an excellent 6-1 

cVotl on* Tufts BM»" 

,, c ,,a under as bnlW, 

H ^^Thito^oC^»*" 

have ■ rcspcctabW . . 

vard in th, ' ,r U * 

Mas- ^- „tuh has 

*?■ afar ut£T»* ss 

th " !Tt nractice sessions on fund- 
W* <* lts ^Skhing out some of 
amenta* and smoothing 

US ,,;fty "' . ntfit experienced quite 
Arlanson's outfit x, ^ 

v>;t nf defensive tiouou 

' Iker over Rochester. 

U line coach (jut > the bat . 

^TllS^ : treats Dick 
tie, and it «"«rtivo . ^ on 

• u, Uoeer Barous, ana ^ 
Wright, hop i aee ^ m , 

daylight, the Ms'tuK (>n 

have a good ***** * V , 

na\« « * season. 

B ;,im average HM a Sl 

~WMUA Notice 

t. - *• * - 'r:,; ra vMa ^ f - 

is i :25 P.m.. Saturday 


, ,„„,, K»PPa.KaPP. teMe -^ 

Dm nan. ,„p 

Nancy Judsonj_K^^ 

fpW81!8Jpi|pii^WiP* , W' 

- * ^h 

W w «* 

Vvffi&r '■''■$&$£?'"■"■ '■'"-' '• ' '" "*" lrS^BillCari Vic Bissonnette. Barry 


Coach: Earl Lorden. Ch..l Scout. __-_ -^ 

n^^oiTNew England Crown to MIT 

Sport Sidelights 

interested in being frosh 
JSS manager should eantaet 
AHtar Ballard at the Cage _on Sa 
urdny from 1 to 3 p.m. or the early 
, of n ext week from 4 to 6 p.m. 

Lepkowski Finishes Third Horn Ninth Tc .Lead Verm<)nt 
UMass Squad ToN nth Place^ ^ 

Tow FWnn running fourth, ..xth, 
VSJZ res„e<,iv,.y. the £**£ 
, u , s could do no better than fimsn 
S behind UConn and P^- 

Varsity and Frosh 
To Battle Elephants 
Tomorrow Morning 

bv Shaun O'Connell 
The Redmen varsity and froah soc 
C ev sc,uad S will battle the vamty 
and frosh Tufts Elephants in a ton 
contest Saturday morrnng . „ 
10:30 in Medford. Varsity star Clar- 
en ee Simpson's attempt to cop th. 
New England Intercollegiate Socce 
League scoring championship will V 
the high interest point of the few 

events. - 

' The UMass varsity, with five vwi 

and five losses, will face a Jumb 

eleven that has won but one tilt an. 

has been set back four times. Th. 

frosh hooters, who have won on, 

lost three, and tied one, will have , 

rough KtM on their hands as the 

face a supposedly strong eleven fro. 


As of Nov. 1 the Indian varsity 
was rated second (to Dartmouth) ■ 
New England. Since then, the tean 
has lost a heartbreaker to Spnnc 
field College. Tufts was rat. 


HAtrt kit* an a liabil 

\M Cr.rr.pus # 

All Forgiven as UMass Spoils Jumbo Homecoming 

^" I — • niluu.W NOVK> 


Redmen Rebound to Subdue 
Tufts Rival in Fall Finale 

M * .... o._,„. it.mned off by l'orter crashing »■ 



Candidates for varsity »**J" 
the indoor season are requested to 
%£ to Coath BiU Footrirk ml^ 
of to at th. Cage as soon ~ ;>— 
Z x t week to fill out forms for tM 
Sports PaUUcity offtce. 

A eon wm. born to Mr. and Mrs 

Chet GUdehuck at the Cooley^ 

|S1 Ho.pU.1 In Northampton last 

Kd., night. He is the third child 

Tor the cWuk's who have two 

other children-Chet Jr. who ,s four 

am l Ellen who is three years old 

domination of tin 
UMass harriers in New England 

,,,,„. iB Ro^on last *ond. 

noon M the Uednu-n surren. ( 

their title to =t *"«« Ml J 

. , i • . « ... with Vermont I 
P nd finished in i« '"' NNIin 

for ninth place. 1 

injuries to four of Coaeh Bill Foot- 
J Rill Horn Dick I 

Pick's ma.nstays. Bill Hoin 

Rirkert Frank POwOT, ■»« ' ".'' 
S2Th«H the UM attempt to retain 
pOSMMtOn of the title. 

UMass Captain Will UP^ 
finished third, nosed out by Taft . 
bS Stockwell. Bob •'Squeaky 'Horn 

finished ninth to bring the total to 
Jwo UM hilUand-dalers Who fimsbed 
JHhe '«» ten. After that, no UMuM 

runner finished theV 38th whom 

Bob Brown came in. 

In the freshman meet, it was an 

entirely —*« i^- «^ wltt 

Fri., Sat. — ^ov. 12^3 

,e. Rounding out the attack 
Didl I>,outy finished 20th. and Carl 
Baker 31st. 

Sun., Mon. — Nov. 14, 1 5 





I J%:^ sum* n\m ■ mm msM 

""Same Stars as in 
"Fan Fan the Tulip 

SUCCESS STORY FOR TWO- and how » started 

)UV,U *' ^ „._u- ...M. Ireland, ex-mara- 

lo oru started her career as a 

There she met John Ireland. ^ex-rnar^ 
thon swimmer, amateur actor, stock 
Dlaver, Broadway star-now a brilliant 
d rLtor. Today they are man-.nd-w.fe 
pLrTners in sparkling new «reen hits. 

B. J. B*ynol<l» Tob»«o Ca, 
Winston Soltni. N. C. 

" We made the discovery -roaet her 

+haf Camels are -rrwly miW 


brands jultdonf have! You try 
Camels -you'l I a 9 ree ^ 

^ l..,, «.«,— - •- - • — •— h """~' 

- ;0i S%: 


Start smoking 
Camels yourself! 

Make the 30-Day Camel 
Mildness Test. Smoke only 
Camels for 30 days! 










.^•-'•' ^_. 




Camels - America'i mos» 
popular cigarette... by tor! 

lO 4 ' 




z 7 '. V 


by I'ele Stoler 

V, ith both the Jumbos and the Y^- 

„,,,', displayinK explosive rushing at- 

.,, k . :1 t the Tufts Oval Saturday, it 

IB yard forward pass from 

Whaler to Rod Porter Late la 

, . four th period to give the Redmen 
t 19.13 victor* in the last game of 
easoB. With leai than three min- 
utt ,s remaining in the final quarter, 
wh i,„ connected with Porter on the 
|0 ^ the big fullback .printed for 
dirt to spoil the Jumbo home. 
ng for 7200 fans. 
Fumbles characteriaed the play 
Ououghout the game. A Tufts fum- 
,,,,, recovered by co-eaptain LOU 
Ki ^,h on the Jumbos* 45 set the 
, vh( .,.ls in motion for the first •coring 

Whalen's |>ass to Don Johnson ac- 
,, )Un ted for about half the distane.- to 

the goal line. The remaining 26 yards 
',,,,,. taken care of in six play s 

UMass To Augment 
Cottrell Grant Given 
To Richard Stein 

I„ Rkhard S. Stein, assistant 
prttemor of chemistry, has received 
, $r,0(M» Frederick Gardner Cottrell 
grant to cany on a research pro- 

The Tniversity will supplement 
Ac rraat, awarded by the Research 
Corporation, with $2500. 

Dr Stein will conduct research 

n the field of structural and mcch- 

;i! propertiee of hiffh ,K>lymers. 

tupped off b- Porter craaWng over 

from the one yard line. John Noble 
came in to kick the extra point, and 

his conversion made the score «-o. 
Covering 60 yards In 7 plays, the 

Jumbo, retaliated in the doling m.n- 
utl . s of the lirst period Dave Weill 
made the big run in this drive, a 40 
yard dash on quarterback Hob Mee- 
nan ' B handotf. BUI Sawin plunged 
over four plays later, and Norm 
Stewart's conversion tied the score. 

The Jumboe made the score i:<-7 in 
the early part of the third period 
U/elle' pass interception put the 
Brown and Blue on the Massachusctt, 
25. A COUple Of runs MB the Hanks by 

Cmtthmsd <>« /'«.'/<' I 

One - Act 

Doisters to Feature 
Play by Erwin Pally 

—Attention Seniors — 

All persons who missed their 
first picture appointment will 
have them taken this Thursday, 
Nov. IK. You will be notified by 

Anvone who has not been noti- 
fied by card in the last five weeks 
should call C Mento at SAC be- 
fore Wednesday, Nov. 17. 

A scene 

ifee Devil and Daniel Wehsjer. 
Reverb Johnson and Ted Crowley. 

Left to 

— Photo by 




■ . - ■ , . .._.i m,^i>i< ummrs in hii 

ON DEC. 10 

; for socials and oyster suppers in his 

ni F CoUeae Jazz Band home town of Tetii H«rto, Imt He 

N -E. LOUege JOH _ Conservatory of M us.. 

To Play At Intermission > 

by a Staff Reporter 

Claude Thomhill and his orchestra 
will provide the music for the I 

tamlinp of factors influencing the Cag* ^^ ^^ .^ luin<1- 

nunhanical and optical properties of 

ul.lHis, fibers and plastics. 

Dr Stein was graduated magna 

laudc from Polytechnic Institute 

, f Brooklyn in 1945. He holds M.A. 

Ph.D. degrees from Princeton, 

University and has attended Cam-, 

University in Englan.l. He 

a poet doctorate fellowship with 

, National Research Council and 

been ■ research assistant at 


University profeauor has wm- 
amerou. papers, particularly in 
. fteld of polymer studies. He re- 
rj a grant from the Research . 
Corporation once before. At thai 
he did work on -The Scatter- 
of Light by Aggregating Sya- 

W il be announced at a later 
date, will entertain during intermis- 


Chest Collects 
$760 to Date 

With S760 collected, the Campus 

Chert drive had achieved one-fourth 

of its $3,000 goal, as the C***** 

neat to press Monday. 

Competition for the two plaques to 

warded to the houses with the 

highest percentage of contributions 

is divided between the Greeks and the 


Fraternities Lead Greeks 
Among the Greeks, the fraternities 
wading with three houses hav- 
ing already contributed 100%. They 
lie Alpha Tau Gamma, Lambda Chi 
and Theta Chi. Other fraternity con- 
tributions are: Phi Mu Delta, 26 fr\ 
Kappa Sig, 17V,; and Big Ep, J*%. 
Kappa Alpha Theta, with 100 * . 
>s the only sorority having contributecl 
10 far. 

Dorm Women Lead Men 
In the dorms, the women have a 
slight edge over the men. Four wom- 
«»■ dorms have contributed; Crah- 
troe. 30%; Abbey, »%; Hamlin, 
21',: and Knowlton, W*. Contribu- 
tions for the men's dorms are. 
Thatcher, 31%; Chadbourne. »*S 

Wd Lewis, 16%. , . 

Wednesday's Quadrangle 
Dan„. netted $111 for the Campus 


With orchestra comprised of 

muridane who have been carefully 

.elected nccording to their merits as , 

8t T^n,-a" nd"aT'the Curtis Inrfi- | ^dividual artirt. and anility to , ,,,d ! 
,n Cincinnati and .^ ^^ iM , tl . um , nla , action, 

tU H Debute in New York City ThornhiM has com- forth with some 

VSSttSL 722 He ha. L trnmpeu, = t^mhone. - 

"t cSocoTlBS^the height of L B innovation in the d, rid 

his career. Thornhill enli t.d in the 
I'S. Navy as an apprentice eenmnn. 
Th<> Navy i»ut him in eharge ol a 
musical group eallcd the Bnngem. 

""Kntertained Troops During War 
The Claude Thornhill All-Star 

Show, which featured his band end 

Dennie Day. made an ,vt. tour 

of the Pacific ana during WorW 

War II. 

His piano virtuosity and BIB ai- 

rwigemente, always eupberh in thj 

;isl( ha ve been iupplemented with 
U and Improved idea.. Hie Victo. 
and Columbia records yield a contin 

umis stream <>f hits. 

Cheaea "Band of the Year'* 
He was honored by "Look" in 1950 
when his organization was selected 
"Band of the Year." 

To Present Plays 
liy Biiiet & Wallace 

by Marcia Winegard 
Erwin Pa'ly tad Norm Rothstein 
will Anally see the results of ■ wri 

tinrdireeting collaboration that has 

taken tWO years to materialize. 

"Only Angels Fly", written as u 
short s"to.y by Pally » his freshman 
vear, and described h> the author 
as a dramatic comedy, was changed 
into i play for this ireek'i Roiatar 
Doister arena-atyle production, \\hat 

were ha/.y freshmen i-lans have now 
become ■ reality. 

Bothatein and Mat Sgan are co- 
directing this one-act play, which 
concerns the problems of a modern 
family that tries to "keep up with 
the Joneeee", despite continual fi- 
nancial difficulty. 

Beeauee last spring's pr( M luction 
Of "Ah. Wihlernesa" was so well re 
eeived, the Roister Doisters will pre 
sent those three plays in arena style 
also, in Old Chapel Aud. at I |..m. 
on Nov. 18, 10, 20. 

The other two plays, also student 
directed, are "The Devil and Dan- 
„l Webster", by Stephen Vincent 
Benet and "Murder by Mornmg . 

by Irving Wallace. 

Beret's drama is the story Of ■ 

to save his soul from 

Wallace'! story concerns 

vv ,iter Who finds he's lost the 

knack to write mysteries, and then 

MM involved M M ueHin! rcme. 

Takets mag be obtained at the 

ticket hooth in Btoeaarktgo, and 

, nations may be made by calling 

\„hcrst W0, extension BB1. 

Student Union 
Plans Revised 

h pevi ..i .. of phuia for the Bte 
Union ,houW be ready for sub 

to the Stud,-,. Union Com 
... iiy the end of thij week, sc 
llonUng to Treasurer Kenneth W. 
Johnson, the committee's .luunnan 

The p i anB) row being prepared ny 
architects, will be discuesed 
tn , FiT1( . Arts councl sencs. The ^^^.^ o{ th „ committee n. 
program will consist of a aumber wi „ lneorp ornte cham 

of songs in F.nglish and in German >( t< (| largeJy liy stu.l.nt membai 
with selections from Handel and 
Brahma. Bobert Harrows, » weH 

"LaTYoviata" Star 
To Hold Recital 

er Strong Oapp, a musk in- 
structor at the University, will J 
Bent a aong rectal Thuvadsy, Nov 
\b, in Old Chapel Auditonum at 

4 p.m. 
Thia rectal is the scco.,.1 program 

isrannis. »•««' 

known pianist and organ. st, will M 


group at its last meeting. 
Larger Ballroom Planned 
M,. Johnson expn (Bed tl e opinion 

,l, :it these student suggestions "con 
A highlight Of the program will ■* tr ibuted greatly to the usefulness and 


Ticketa for the ball wni go on sale 

in the C-Store immediately after the 
Thanksgiving recess. 

Thornhill started his musical ca- 
reer at the age of six by playmg 

Engineers to Show 
Film at Gunness Lab 

'he student branch of the Amer- 
1C an Society of Mechanical Enghv 

eer. will sponsor ••^iSJi 
tional films to be shown Thu.^lays 
at 4:00 p.m. in Gunness Lab. 

Films of general interest as well 
, s technical subjects have been do- 
•; t ( , b v the General Motors Corp., 

•uPont- Cc Genera, ■-* ^ 
and the United States Air F° 1C€ V 
The program for Thursday, Nov. 

1» will be "Mechanical Engineering 
18 will he. FH ht 

a t DuPont" and 1 he rnsi 

of the B- r >TA." , 

N ext week's program will be 

«hown at4:00p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 

fs because of the Thanksgiving va- 
1- The films to be shown are 

SS* r C the ,m Diesel Kngine" and 

•Diesel, the Modern Power. 

AFROTC to Fortif> 
Town Observer Tower 

Tniversity AFROTC I adets will 

■U the Ground Observers Corps 

tower Off Cottage Street in Amherst, 

| the Air Cadet Squadron voted at Its 

last meeting. 

Under the agreement With the Am- 

herst section of the Ground Observer ; 

Cor— two cadets will be on duty 

throughout each evening to spot any , 

suspicious aircraft in the area and , 

telephone report! to central head- 

qoatten at New Haven 

All interested members ol th< 

squadron will be sworn into the GO(, 

by a notary puhlic on Thursday, Nov. 

18, at 7:30 p.m. in rooms 118 and 114 

of Stockbridge. 

The meeting will mark the last 

chance for air enduta to jom the 

squadron this year. 

the presentation of some American 
folk ballads. Although Mrs. ( lapp 
IS a mezzo-soprano, early Amer.can 
folk ballads are her hobby. She will 
accompany herself on the auteharp. 
Mrs. Clapp, acknowledged to t>e 

ContMttceJ <") page" 4 

■sign" of the proposed building. One 


With 7.')0 students %oting ifl the 
six freshmen dorms last night, 
the frosh chose 8 candidates for 
the final election next Monday. 
Nov. 22. 

The primary cla^s ollicet re- 
sults are: 
President: Bradford Hyrant and 

Stuart Uadhraiat. 

Vice President: Phyllis Baron and 

Meredith Fernald. 
Secretary: Marcia Flemminn and 

Carole Ktcbbins. 
Treasurer: Barbara Burnston and 

William Young. 

There will be a Collegian meet- 
ing on Thursday, Nov. 18, at 
7 p.m. All staff members are re- 
quested to be present. 


There will be a senior class 
meeting Thursday, Nov. IX, at 11 
a.m. in Fernald Pit to set up com- 
mittees for Senior Week Actix- 

major change was in the planned s./.e 
of the ballroom, which will be 
ponded to accommodate moo couples. 
The committee hope,, mid Mr. 
Johnson, that the plans will meet with 
,,„.,! approval at it meeting 
week. Further changes would prok 
the planning stage and possibly poet 
pone the start of actual construction, 
which is scheduled for this Spring. 
The tii in of Shercliffe and Shi i 
cliffe, Landscape Architects presently 
engaged in preparing a master plan 
for future growth of the University, 

i has been asked to review plans for the 

situation najl grounds of the Union. 
To Attend Conference 
The Student Senate has appropri- 
ated money and authorised three 
'members of the Union eommittei to 
attend a Student Union Conference 
at the Tniversity of Maine Dec. 10, 
11 and 12. Kenneth Tohiason will 
lect the three delegates to the Cofl 

fe ren ce. 

Student members of the Student 
Union Committee are Arthur Bailey, 
James Connor. Neal Feldman, Janet 
O'Hare, Leonard Smith, Kenneth To- 
biason, Hester Vann. and Marjorie 




aty* UJaBaarljuBrttfi (EnlUgum 

. " — r — _.»t*r at th* poat offic* at Arnta"!. 

^ "tc'lloV" - 

examination perioda ; one* 

lowing a 
t of March 8 

, when a holUtar /»»• 
under the authority of the 

s&r^JaSzrWt^ j-jfiTii. »=" 

newspaper of the 

,f Ma»HHchu*etU». 

UnUerKraduaU. t^J "•„ ^teiTu Md'n.. "faculty ■ ■ ■ ■ « ■ 

The ataff ia responsible for it* co "*"« publication. 

r, ad it for accuracy or approval prior w i — 


Amherst Theatre Cuts 
Movie Under Pressure 




$3.00 per y««r: »150 per «"«««*' 
of Hmi., Amherat. Ma»s. 

Memorial Hall. Univ. of Maaa.. » 

campus l>) th' mm a ww. inherit Sri in nt the 


There is an old adage about a housekeeper 
keeping a place in "apple pie order" or, in other 
words, in tip-top condition with everything in 
it. place. We are not going to argue about 
keeping the campus clean, but we would ike 
to throw out a few ideas about campus plan- 

nm Last year the President inaugurated a pro- 
gram to have the campus surveyed and a plan 
drawn up for the placement of future build- 
ing and athletic areas on campus. Tins 8 a 
project which had never before boon attempts 
• n the history of this school and in itself it 
is to be commended. 


However, there are areas around campus 
now which will probably never be used for 
buildings or inter-collegiate athletics; i.e.. the 

■••rounding the mens and 
At the present time all 

concerned Imth l>r<> "ml con-over 

areas lnir.ieuiaiei.v o. 
women's dormitories 

of the tennis courts, football fields and base- 
ball diamonds are located in the general vicinity 
of the Cage and Drill Hall. Might it not bo a 
good idea to convert some of the now idle land- 
scape near the dorms into useful areas for in- 
tra-mural sports? 

Under the present arrangement anyone who 
wishes to engage in a little game in his spare 
time must travel to one of the centrally located 
areas to do this. Many, however are foiced 
by limits on time to play on the roads or in the 
grassy areas around the dorms. Of course, 
from a safety and lands ape point of view his 
is officially frowned upon. It is about time 
something were done to correct the situation. 

We would recommend that the University 
provide the tennis courts and mark off areas 
for football in the fall and baseball to he 
soring We would also recommend that the 
University or the individual dormitories pro 
vide from their house funds, backboards so 
that the fellows and gals, who wish, may prac- 
tice basketball around the housing units. 

If these suggestions were put into effect 
we are firmly convinced that more people would 
participate in intra-mural athletics because 
they would be able to go out each night for an 
hour or so and play without the consideration 
of that extra half hour it takes to walk down 
the hill and back again. It might even ten. to 
create more dorm spirit and projecting this 
into the future-more school spirit^ ^ ^ 

thr Not 

some of 



The shooing of this film.) 
, result' of pressure from local church groups 
and private citizens acting through the office of D - 
•ct' Attorney Sanford Keedy, Arnhersl Theatre Man- 
ner William Kibrige yesterday decided to cut a con 
fovelial scene from One Summer of Happiness .when 
it began its run in Amherst today. About 70 film feet, 

" Sudden dement began Monday afternoon 
when th strict attorney, after attending a showing 
of the movie "suggested" that the controversial bath- 
ing sLneb removed. According to Keedy he was act- 
ing n hus capacity of district attorney ""J^*? 
he investigation of local complaints. In addit on, pri- 
vate citizens, apparently from the ™™«£"J. 
some local churches, approached Kibnge Monday ask 
ing for the cutting of these scenes. 
Objects to Pressure 
When Keedy confronted him -^J^^X 
on "shows and entertainment," regarding the display 
Tt obac^tie? with apoesibtenno of $M0 aad/or on. 
>. ea £ imprisonment. Kibridg. mad, Ins ^J* 
io* the film. I« objecting to the pressures pl.u « 
« " bin he pointed out that the film "doesn't deserve 
Z fussbein, made," and that bis action "was agamst 
our civil right! and liberties." 

Aording to Klbrfra, the Am ^' iin .^ ] ±^ oi 
Union offered to pay his possible line if he would not 
censor and the Union would defend h.m m court. 
Application Not Sure 
When questioned about the jurisdiction of the case 
OisU-ict Attorney Keedy explained that there was no 
Linite application of the statute in this case and hat 
a court hearing would have to decide ita »PP W ^£ 
f Kibrige did not censor, but that "apparently k.bnge 


Prof. McGuirk Outlines 

University Grid Future 
With Comments on 

* by Jack Chevalier * * * * 

Briggsmen Keep Rolling by Blanking Tufts, 2-0; 
To Face BU Here in Season Finale Tomorrow 

a a* » •j*^^^-' ^-' ..... bj_ u.wi..w.., urill r\iw then 


1 U. Saturday the Redmen not only close<l a successful football cam- 
'but also cloLd the book on an ancient grid rivalry with Tufts College 

'''"^d of both institutions regretted to end this rivalry but felt It essentia 
h development of two distinct classes of small college New hngland 

,„,, which calls for a group of private small endowed schools and the 


, il( h passing year, 

latter are increasing in enrollment with 
and subsequently are increasing their possibilities of be- 
.owe.s Thus relations between the two groups become less 
;ri :.!!. the' Time is anticipated when on.y deep tradition will .ink mem- 
hrrs of separate leagues. 

iwwptag Tufts leaves u big hole in the University schedule and opens 
i I. cm us c ontrovc.rsey over who will replace the Jumbos in 1955. Rumors 
'I' X l-« S past fortnight that some major eastern opponen 
uZL on the Redmen slate. In an interview this columnist had 
Warren McGuirk yesterday, these rumors 

Sparked by three seniors who will 
play their final soccer game tomor- 
row, the UMass hooters whitewashed 
Tufts, 2-0, at Medford Saturday, 
I when ' leading scorer Clarence Simp- 
son tallied his dozenth goal of the 
year tieing hiru for the New Eng- 
land lead. 

The triumph, sixth for the men of 
Coach Larry Briggs in eleven starts, 
was the result of some steady de- 
fense play by fullback and captain 
John Suleski and goalie Tom Cor- 
nelius, subbing for injured Chuck 
Niedzwiecki. Besides Simpson, whose 
second period goal was all that the 
Redmen needed, Ted Lee also scored. 
Jumbo Offense Slow 
Actually, the offense of the J um- 
bos, playing before a Homecoming 
gathering, "ever did get rolling. 
They had only a dozen or so shots 
at the UM net all afternoon, and 
these were turned away successfully 

vith l'rotessor 

Tufts will be replaced by a similar nw. «..*.-»- —— 

will be released next month, and will 

relationship with the Wildcats that 


MJ%J 1 M.MMM* m^^t „ a „ nn A wns cooking foi 

cided to stay out of the affair." 
JUSt The district attorney's function in this £*~£w 
• to state law. is to carry out complaints and show 
2 whv the object of the complaint should not be 
the so-called immoral literature 


Brigid's Parish in 

sed the movie as immoral and 

ing to state 


arrested under 

film statute. 

Rev. Power of St. 

.ointed out that although "the c 

«ii«lv knew that wc oppo 

lowing ndecent exposure," no official church pressure 

was directly placed upon either Mr. Keedy or Mr. K,b- 

FiK In a Stud** interview on Monday afternoon, before 
the district at ' approached Mr. K.hrjge. the tat r 

only received a few scauereu 
stand now, the movie will go 
The Amherst Board of Selectmen had 
interview as they had re- 
hut took no action, 
he stated that it 

fraternities on 

reported that "weve 

complaint! and as things 

on uncensored. 

contacted him in a routine 

ceived a few verbal complaints 

A«kr>d about the controversial film, 

had "-owtued beyond our fondest expectations m 

popularity." . 

Student Private Screening 
When notice of the censorship became known on the 
Antherst campus, a group ol M ££*£ £ 
formal organization known as The hoc jety 
Preservation of Foreign Films" and rented the theater 
;,;: a private showing of the uncensored version, held 

;it ^o^oJ^ver !00 people attended the show- 
aml mo st called the film -a fin^sensjtive pjHJ- 

by Nancy Russell 

Along No. Pleasant St. live three 

unique women. 

They are unique because they arr 
the only three fraternity 
mothers out of 15 


The Pioneer of Them Ai- 

••just call me Ma." said the pioneer 
of fraternity housemothers on this 
cwnpua, as she greeted me at The a 
Chi'a door. Mrs. Doering not only 
, ri ves a friendly homey appearance, 
hut she also helps make this type ol 
atmosphere throughout the house. 

Her warm humor ami pleasant per- 
sonality is a definite asset for Thota 
Chi at their social functions. She en- 
tertains the faculty, helps with su~- 
gc itiona for parties, and also act: 





Letters to the Editor 
On Office Duty 


and felt that the controversy 

fectiveness of the film without being "obscene 

context of the whole drama. 

Clergy Approve Him . . . .^ 

A group of Protestant clergymen from the Amherst 

churches issued a statement yesterday in which they 

ZSSZTSl previews while approving t e^ who e 

of the picture. "They ttne pre 

commercial appeal to the 

a chaperone, so that the boys may 
entertain their female friends at the 

house. ... , , 

Not only does she help ^"j' ^ 

she even sews buttons and ROTC 

Chevron, for the boys when they are 

in a hurry. 

Mrs. Doering. a graduate of Byran 
and Stratton, started housemothering 
at John Hopkins Medical School to 
help her son, who was a student 
there. When her son graduated, she 
came here as a Pi Phi's housemother 
for six years. The job there was won- 
derful, but being so used to boys 
after two sons of her own, she decid- 
ed to move down to the opening at 

To the 

Cnllepiitn on Friday, 
Accepts Office Duty 


article appearing in the 
entitled "Women's Affairs 
Plan » galM me considerably. Why 1 
cepted the plan is a mystery to me 

As I see it, be- 
some girls are being re- 

c lUSP f a financial "pinch", some g.r.s are -. 
nuired to do office work as compulsory volun eers w th- 
S pay. If such a financial station exists 1 cou Id 

.UggSTtWO l^r rameieai Raise tuition and/or lower 
, few salaries. I believe it is obvious whose sal anos 
.vould be next to impossible to lovser 
What makes the situation 

uncensored version 
vUn) soutrht to make a 

uld c on the basis of sex. In this respect they repre- 
S the superficial dishonest ^ertusing- often 
characteristic of the American movie industry. 

"Nonetheless, we have seen an original version of 
the £T£Ssi the controversial bathing , scene and 
the film to be a fine and sensitive drama 
'immoral' film . . . The 
th tenderly and without 


I mean, since it w< 
urama of student workers. 

is that while some will be under 
be working at the usual rate 

worse still, 
compulsion, others will 

small appropriation that was 11 

believe the film to oe a 
We do not believe it to be an 
theme of voung love is dealt wit 
he uLd "tawdry appeal to sexual ^^^T^ 
frequently mars American films, for example Salomes 
dance of the seven veils." 

A Student's Reaction 
To The Movie 

Theta Chi. 

Black Watch and Pies 
At Delta Sig, 48 Black Watch tar- 
tan vests were showing proudly on 
the chests of the boys there. In three 
months, Mrs. Osgood, the house- 
mother, has made the vests for each 
member of the house. She had 
planned to make them for the 22 
members of the interfraternity sing 
and it soon extended to all of the 
Delta Sig's. 

Not only does Mrs. Osgood sew, but 
she cooks meals seven days a week for 
Last week, for example, 
made before 

Mrs. Osgood was cooking lor a 
summer camp, when she met a ca»p 
•ounseler, who was a Delta Sig. He 
remembered her cooking so well, that 
vhen they got a house for their fra- 
ernity, they asked her to be hoote- 
mother. The cooking started ttUl 
when the kitchen opened. 
M likes being a housemother v« ■:■>■ 
much, for as she says, "It's just like 
having a big family without all the 

The Steal From Amherst 

The small, black piano stands out 

in the room of Mrs. L'lrich. TEFl 

housemother. Although, she doe- not 

•the piano, she keeps it there for 

her friends, which shows her cons.d- 

itlon and thoughtfulness. 

is done in warm colors, 
low modern furniture, 
which shows talent, as a color spec- 
ialist from the New York School of 
Decorating. Mrs. Ulrich's talent has 
^tended into the first floor 
room of the house where her sugges- 
tions have helped to redecorate it m 
good ~olor harmony. 

Although she was born and brought 
up in Springfield, she has traveled 
the world over, with two years in the 
Orient and a few months in South 
America. Her last residence, before 
she came to Mass., was Newport. 
Amherst College almost employed 
her, when she applied for a technical 
position there. However, her cousin. 
with whom she was staying in Am- 
herst heard of TEP's need and re- 
ferred her to this job. 

Mrs. Ulrich says that she is hap- 
be here and that 

Printing . . 

The loom 
with soft. 

lh e football schedule for next year 

reveal no drastic changes from this year's card. 

•Nc-w Hampshire will move down to the Tufts slot, and will I become our 
;im objective. We hope to establish a 
»ill build up to the proportions of the 
I »nnecticut -Rhode Island rivalry," 
the Athletic Director's main re- 
k about the changes for next fall. 
He added that the next decisive move 
rill come in 1956, at which time the 
ridition of such teams as Colgate, 
Rutgers or Bucknell (which are not 
affiliated with any football confer- 
ence) would be welcomed. 

Three Reasons Given 
"There are three reasons why the 
1 Diversity would be glad to include 
such opponents on its schedule. First, 
because it would provide good foot- 
hall for the students and clientele; 
.wond, because of the increase of 
publicity for the schools such an at- 
raction would bring; and third, be- 
cause the financial guarantee of such 
l move would be a great inducement." 
Thus Prof. McGuirk outlined his pol- 
v for the future, a future which has 
-lace for the word "big time." 
When this ugly creature stuck its 
into the conversation, the 
,1's athletic controller winced and 
nded this reporter that the Yan- 
Conference was not in any way 
ig time," and that the Redmen had 


The Collegia* sports staff will hold 
its regular staff meeting this Thurs- 
day at 5 in Mem Hall. It i» compul- 
sory for staff members, because as- 
signments for the winter season must 
be arraiiRed. 

by Cornelius. Bob Abrahamson and 
Mel Allen, along with Lee and Su- 
leski, shone on defense for th.- 
Hi iggsmen. 

In the second period, with 13 min- 
utes gone, Simpson exhibited some 
faiwy footwork to elude the Tufts 
defense for a shot which this vet- 
eran seldom misses. It put the col- 
ored star in a good position to win 
New England honors because his 
last game will be against Boston 
University, a team in which Simp 
tallied four times last fall. 

Lea Scores Number Two 
Just as the third quarter was corn- 
to a close, Lee banged in the 
second goal for UMass, giving them 
the insurance which relaxed them 
and naatd the victory. 

Other outstanding players on the 
field were Dick Hiennan, Rob Dean, 
Ken Crooks, Ken Wilde, and Ed 
Monaghan for UM, and the stand 
out fullback of the Jumbos, Art Ix>- 


ux. Six Redmen will close then 
college careers tomorrow versus BU. 
a pr which should be an interest 
ing tussle for the whole campus to 
watch. It starts on the Alumni Field 
pitch at 2:30. 

Hanging up their cleats tomorrow 
will be veterans Cornelius, Captain 
Suleski, Dean, Monaghan, Wilde, 
and Simpson. The latter has had an 
illustrious four years under Coach 
Hriggs. A four-letter man in soccer, 
Clarence also stars in tennis where 
he has earned three letters and is 
the captain. Last season he Anished 
second in the New England scoring 
race, and will not be content with the 
runnerup position this year. A hat 
trick against BU would put thi* 
UMass hero in a good position, and 
his individual play is worth watch- 
ing tomorrow at Alumni Field. 

By Periaaa: 


SrarinR— UMaaa; l*t. Hlmpaon. 
Official*-- Butler and Hamilton. 


TeL 28 

• College, Fraternal, Sorority 

• Newspapers. Invitations, Tickets 
Get It Done at — 

The Journal Record Press 

Cook Place Opp. Town Hall 

to last in the league 


Whether it be a Snack, Soda, or a Full Course Dinner 
the price is right and the food a delight, at the new 



ny and proud to 

TEP's cooperation with her has l 

marvelous. , 

The brothers at these houses tni 
it is "great" to have a housemother 
It makes them feel as if "mother 
was close to help them with some < 
their problems. According to then 
she makes a wonderful social he 
wonderful chaperone 1 

and is a 

the house. 

.she had seven 



they entertain the coeds. With all ot 
these benefits the brothers real 
think that housemothers are asset- 

to use up the 

I would not go so far as to suggest that the girls 
<•„>. TtnrV since thev would then ne 

™fncr. to show UP for UorK, Sime uicj 

„ eTwHh fines or disciplinary action which, although 

t would be aajOrf in my ^^^^T^hZ 

L mmUaaant to the individual involved. I do, how 
Ivor since" y hope that the girls who come under 
this Plan prove so inefficient that it will be found ne- 
e saC ^abandon the system and return to a policy 
ofpa7ing student help. It seems to me ijat h^ntiro 
point of having student jobs on campus is 
qualified students the opportunity to earn 

money " Charles David Root 

of controversy hus upset the do- 
the town of Amherst. has 

To the Editor: 

Recently a storm 
mestic tranquility ot the town 

centered around the showing of a film in the Amherst 
™ . . n film of known international repute which 
Theatre, a film of *™™ and Berlin fi, m festi- 

m „,nd P--;Vl": h C ^r;ceived the plaudits of 
world over and was generally ac- 

to give 
a little 

vals. It was a 
drama critics the 
cepted as a work of dramatic art. 
" There are in this film, however, 
thoroughly rankled the ^^ ^^ Z^T^ 

and stated that 

two scenes which 

community . . . (Some) college 

movie of passion and sex to entertain 

students who dared enter the portals of the Amherst 

Theatre "did so to see how much real 
sex or vulgar humor existed in the 

movie." ... 

Thoroughly aroused by my morbid 
sense of curiosity, I went to see this 
much discussed film ... I saw an ex- 
cellent movie. The camera work was 
excellent and the acting of exception- 
ally high caliber as the director 
tru'ly wove an excellent yarn and 
translated it to the screen with the 
utmost of natural ease. 
I did not see a movie "dripping" 

with cold, vulgar, promiscuous be- 
havior, but instead saw a warm .love 

story, one which certainly deserved 

all the praises previously rained down 

upon it. The controversial scenes were 

quite incidental to the film as a whole. 

Continued on V a 'J e J 


nished next 
"his year. 

Long Run Nullified 
This brought the past football sea- 
m into focus, and Prof. McGuirk ex- 
sed the opinion that UMass might 
won by at least another touch- 
*n over Tufts, had not Red John- 
nm'a long run in the first period 
nullified by a UM fumble on the 
i xt play. He also said that the squad 
looked better" and had recovered 
nicely from its long diet of Yancon 
opposition, which had caught the Red- 
men injury-ridden and slightly cocky, 
«nd had inflicted four telling defeats 
in a row. 

Senior Team Sought 
In closing, the Athletic Director 
ioned that a school could never 
DM a consistent power unless it 
a senior team, with 18-26 men 
-ra.luating every year. "Look at New 
hire," said Prof. McGuirk, 
They have a team with 24 seniors 
up there every season. UMass 
r ra in that it depends on sopho- 
who don't know enough foot- 
Vc graduated five from our 
last year, and only nine this 
that is no way to achieve sue 
eta Show me a team that has 
M-niors and I'll show you a consistent 
* inner." 

Don't be a somber hombre 


• • • 


in an 

Sport Shirt! 


(Editor's note:) Several MU» 
hare been received in tJii* offi> 
,,„,„ to the letter, of Mr. ¥l*« 
and Mr. I.aivlor. Due to */>"<< 
Uitiov* MM were unable to prin 
UUort today. We shall »nd< 
print as many of them as 
room for in future editions of v _ 
pnper. However, we WOOM hke to 
quest that with the printma ot ^ 
letters tvhich we now have the i« 
ter be allowed to rest there a* < 
have other obligations to our read 

It** - 

t the* 

c & c 


Complete Party 

Next to the Town Hall 

The best way we know for a bright change-of-pace 
is a colorful Arrow sport shirt. They're brilliant 
in solid colors, keen in plaids; certain to drive your 
study cares away. 

Arrow sport shirts give any wardrobe a shot in the 
arm for color and style. They're outstanding in 
comfort and fit too . . . what's more, these shirts 
can tak 8 beating like nothing in the laundry. A 
man can ask no more of a sport shirt. But Arrow 
gives you more. Priced from S3.95. 




On Campus 


(Author of "Barefoot Boy With Cheek," ote.) 


Of all the creatures that inhabit the earth, none is so fair, so warm. 

B»«sr.tfB3tta3tt gtr.ts a \ 

burden To whom? To professors, that s whom. 

ProfeHSorT according to latest scientific advice, are human. Stick 
them and ^ they bleed, pinch them and they hurt ring a dinner bell 
and they salivate, confront them with a round young coed and 
their ears go back, even as yours and mine. 

Hut bv and large, they contain themselves. After all, tn« y ar, 
men of high principle' and decorum, and besides, the board of, 
all over. So, by and large, they contain then selves 

,. question. • 
an account of a professor's attempt to woo a coed. 

The cone is a typical office in a typical liberal arts building M 
a tvnic 1 campus. In this shabby setting, we find two men, Profess.,, > 
Twobkey ami Tl'hipps. They are lumpy and bent, in the manner ot 
English lit professors. 

I'mipps: Twonkey, a terrible thing has happened to me. A terntm . 
ghastly thing! I've fallen in love with a coed. 
TwnMKFV Now now. that'8 not so terrible. 

Jn.PFS? Oh rSTt 5 is/MissWcFetridge-for that is her name -is 
a student a girl of nineteen. How would her parents feel if they 
knew I was gawking at her and. refusing my food and writing tal 
name on frosty windowpanes with my fingernail? 

TWONKEY: Come now, Phipps, no nec.l to carry on so. You re not 
the first teacher to cast warm eyes at a coe.l, you know. 
Phipps: You mean it's happened to you too? 
Twonkey: But of course. Many times. 
Phipps: What did you do about it? 

Twonkey: Looked at their knees. It never fails, I'hipps. No matter 
how pretty a girl is, her knees are bound to be knobby ami bOft| and 
the hast romantic of objects. 

I'Hii'P.s: Not Miss McFetri<h'e*s-for that is her name. I hey are 
soft and round and dimpled. Also pink. 

Twonkky: Really? Well, I'll tell you something, Phippii. If 1 
evei found a girl with pink knees, I'd marry her. 

Pnrrrs: It is my fondest wish, but how can I, a profess.. r of IWy, 
st;.rt ■ courtship with a girl of 1!>? 

TWONKKY: Very simple. Ask her to come to your offic. for a 
conference late tomorrow afternoon. V ' Wrhrw . bl urbane, be 

charming. Ask her to sit down. Give her a dgBMtta. 
PHIPPS: A Philip Morris. 

Twonkey: Hut of course. j 

I'Hirivs: I just wanted to be sure you mentioned the name. They re 
paying for this column. 

Twonkey: Give her a Philip Morris. 
Pujpps: That's right. 

Insist on driving her bona. 

Phipps: Yes, yes? 

Twonkey: On the way home, drive past that movie house that 
.hows French films. Stop your though ■• Men -mpulse 

Iter that vou've heard the movi* wat dtUgbtfully Gallic and 
Ask bar if ibe'd lika to Mi it. 

Phipps: Yes, yes? 

Tuonkey: After the movie, sav to her in a jocular, offhand way 
that after sueh a fine French ,|11 ";' «"*»" l * 

" ch dinner. Take her I my Uttl . you k» 

%; ■, and checked tabled. 

hilipMorris. Be witty. D Be Gallic . . How can 

r old girl resist such bland 

Phipi , : Twonkey, you're a genius! This will I 
in a barrel... ;i!r ;i(Jv: " 1,:i '' < - <,f 

poor little innocent. 
Twonkey: Nor. i i , Phipps. r in hwe and war. 

Pius's: You're right, by ■'>'■ 

(So ends Act 1. ,..,. t nvcck, Act I!) mmmtmmmt 

This column i* brovol.t to you by the moJ I of I'llH.lV MORRIS 
whu think you would e>i)<>u thi <> < jnnttc 

- - t 

food&ll Library 

. ™,*v TiTVmiAY NOVEMBER 16. ItM 

^npi Bulletin Board 

. .. . •• ^a- ■ ■ I K.,4- 

critic nor a preacher, but see, as • 
rational college student that certain 
dangerous trends can be found in th s 
rather simple case previously die- 

CU Freedom of self controlled moral 

£ iioTS. topic will be "What is u good in its own right; 

„liS*«".ks For in The Student J on / which a libe ral (?) society such 

. ..,, _.. i),.„„,.<.m« Business is „„ „„_ a should value. 

Economics Club Meeting 

There will U a meeting of the 

m.ik nn Thurs., Nov. i», 
Kconomics Club on inur , 

, t 7:80pjn. in Stockbr.dge Rm 218. 
Th.- guest speaker will be Mr. hob- 
jrrMonU, lament Officer 

for Men. His topic w.ll_ be Wh 

and What Programs 
Most Interested In." 

There will be an election of ofh 
,,,-s for the club. All Economics ma 

as ours should value. 

There ought to be placed on indiv- 
iduality and private j«dg«i«t»P«»; 
tive value in a democracy. Suffoca 

,ers for the club. All Economics ma- value in {l democracy, ^u-- 

o« :,. those interest are invited. of ( . hoice eith er h, « >"%?* 

WMUA -1— !•« or a in i > "'"' i! i! " 
auditions for the hist 

Casting ■«••■ - 

WMUA dramatic production w.U * 
ht4(l at 8:80 in Skinner Aud., Wed-, 
nesday, Nov. IT. 


There will be m OP* meeting of 
,he Hillel House executive board on 
Puesdav, Nov. 16, at 8:15 p.m. a. 
H.llel House. Kv.ryone • ***** 
attend A social hour will be held 
bnmediately feJtowtaf the meeting. 


Fur Sale: Two good 8.20 x 15 mud 

J, SIll> w tires. Contett I» ***•* 

s,,n. Mills B2. 


,, ol ,nd: Black Ksterbrook pen be- 
tween Draper and ('Store. Contort 
('«//<.</""' office. 

minority or a misguided majority if 

indeed a threat to our liberty. 

The censors of films are claiming 
»a judicial power of morality. They 
w trying to impose their personal 
ethical standards on us. I cannot bow 
to their judgment; nor can I accept 
that concept as appUcd to the picture 
I am a subjective individual-the 
,. h .ment of choice is inherent within 
me. I seek to judge the picture on its 
own merits as I alone discern them. 
I d„ not attempt to impose my own 
ethical judgment on anyone else. I 
let others choose for themselves. 

This element of choice is the life- 
blood of democracy. Without it our 
liberality will perish and our free- 
dom and liberty will •J**/?* . 

Beware of narrow minded individ 
uals! Lawence Paros 

Tufts ... 

(Continued from page 1) 
Normie Wright accounted for the s.x 


Massachusetts bounced hack three 
minutes later as Johnson leaped over 
From the five. John Noble's try to nu 
the (teamen ahead with the ext.a 
point went wide of its mark. 

The Jumbos knocked on the door of 
Massachusetts territory twice during 
the last period. Their fust attempt 
was baited when Stewart's held ro.1 
trj from the 80 was taken by VN ha en 
to the end zone and run back to the 
29 Whalen intercepted a pass as the 
dock was running out to kill the last 
Tufts nope, 

This was the last game Ol the 68 

year 41 1««- «*■. «* U S^ftX 
ant memories with alumni of both 

,,hools. The game was brightened b S 

good running playe and better down- 

Jeld blocking. It was a clean, hard- 

play ed gam. from the opoiung 

whistle. The Jumbos wound up the 

season with a *f record, and Charli 

OTtourke'l Kedmen broke even 

1 M»»» 

^^Haplain To Address 
Newman _ClubJ)n Alcoholism 


1st Down* 
Yards Ruchinu 
Yarda 1'iisninK 
I'assoH Att. 
I'li-tst-s Comp. 
Punt Ave. 
Yda. Penaliit'd 











Tuft j* 

US Mattaon 

1 T I'.lxtn.r. lVrkn.- 

gJS^JSS*. W..,»,luu 

KC. N.'irdini. <•«»!<! 

HT St<-\vnrt 

UK KarU.n. BowdTUW 

HI Sawin. Wei-K. Ward 
RH- Well* 
FH Wriuht 

Letter ... , m -, 

(Continued from page %) 
!lIM l a moral lesson of great 
, :i nce was transmitted to the viewers 
who were aware of its presence. 
I pretend neither to be a drama 


There will be a brief but import- 
ant meeting of the commuter, in 
Mem Hall on Thursday, Nov. 18, 
at 12 noon. 


I.K HisHonette. InKi-sim 

1,1 Cilmorc 

LG — Mathieson 

C McOowan 

RG— MacPheo 

RT -Kirsoh. SpriKK* 

KK McDermott. Kidd 

QU Whalen. Burns. Noble 

LH — Johnson, Cieri 

RH- Mowers, WrUht. MelUn 

Kli PorU*r. Surjten 

| Score by PwtoOi : 

| Tuft* 

Forestry Club 

There will be a meeting of the 
Forestry Club on Tuesday. Nov. IS, 
at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Uawson will speak 
on the profession of forestry. 

•Alcoholism" will be the subject of 
B«V James O'Brien's talk at tonight', 
meeting of the Newman Club at 7:30 
p m in the Dining Commons. 

Father O'Brien is the Counselor n, 
Religion to Catholic students at th, 
University of Connecticut, a post h. 
has hold since 1942. He received hi> 
A B and M.A. degree from the Oath 
Oik University of America, Washing- 
ton, D.C. From 1936 to 1940 h, 
studied theology at the Catholic Ln, 

veisity. , 

Served As Air Force Chaplain 

In 1940 he was made Assistant Pas- 
ter at St. Michael's Church in Wat. , 
ville, Conn., remaining there until ha 
appointment at UConn. 

Father O'Brien served with the An 
Fom . a . Chaplain of the 4th Fighte. 
Interceptor Wing in Korea. Hewn 
awarded the United Nations ribbo. 
with three battle stars and KOMH 


Held Many Offices 
prom 1962 to 1954, Father O'Brien 
served as Treasurer of the National 
Association of Newman Club Chap 
laina Other offices held by the Chap 
lain are Diocesan Director of Newman 
Clubs for the Diocese of Norwich; 
New England Province Chaplain of 
the Newman Club Federation in 1954 
and Chaplain of the UConn Newmar 
Club, now the largest one in America 
"Christ on the Secular Campus' 
Md "Sex, Alcohol, and Young Folks" 
alv two of Father O'Brien's pubh 

* , ' .' . v v.iVL-MltKIt 19. l»r>l 

l'l'B!.ISHEI> TWK'lTwBKhl.Y 


FRIDAY, NOVBMBKH l». l» r »' 

Jim Walker asks: 

Can a mechanical 
engineer make 
real progress in 
a chemical firm? 

Fine Arts Council . . . 

Continued from page 1 
one of this area's leading artists, re- 
cently appeared in the role of Am, 
,„a in the Amherst Community Op 
era Association's production of U 

7 raviata. 

\ K raduate of Smith College, sht 
i8 „ow teaching two music course- 
while Doric Alviani is on his sabba 
tical leave. 

North Car-Una State ( ollege m -lorn i. ntum qnwtwm. J-mB 

a fellow with his training. 

'Tick" Pickering answers: 

ht:;^£S;. 8BStoT£s 

n»P,iCs Fabric, an«l Finches Plant at Parh- 

5 I Today be is Works Bagtaeet for ***££ 
Scaford, Del., plant , where nylon comes from. 

German Club 

••Student life in Germany," will b. 
the topic of a speech to be given be 
fore the German Club in Skinne: 
auditorium on Thursday, Nov. 18, * 
7::}(> p.m. by Prof. Edith Runge of 
Mount Hoi yoke College. 

Miss Runge has recently return^ 
flom her sabbatical in Germany du. 
inn which she visited several Eur- 
PCM universities. 

Everyone is welcome at this meet 
mf . Refreshments will be serve.l. 


There will be no rehearsal of 

the University Singers this week. 

Check the Collegian for the time 

and place of the next rehearsal. 

Los t: Notebook in the 10 a.m. h- 
ture in Goessmann on Monday. PhW 
return to Jo Anne Stanley, Kno wltor 


"Whre kiti or* a kabit 

Tues., Wed. — Nov. 16-17 

Well Jim that's what the lawyers call a leading 
Sio^nd the answer leads right into my baih- 
w ick 1 came to Du Pont in 1940, after taking a com- 
b ned mechanical and electrical engineering cou««. 
^ I hTd what you might call a double reason for 
wondert abou" my future with .d^ 
1 soon learned that the success of a large scale 
chLta" pieces* i. vital.y dependent »^™^ 
ieal equipment. And the success of this ™* h '"™. 
o qu >pment -especially for a new P-~-t£££ 
on ,1, Research. (2, Development , ,3 , Plan^En » 
„«.rini! and (4) close Supervision. The net resun m 
that a mechanical engineer at Du Pont can progress 

along any one of these four broad highways to a top- 

16 M^wnDu Pont experience includes mechanical 
enrineeTing work in fields as varied as atormc energy . 
f "brigand finishes, and nylon manufacture Every 
me oTth^e brought with it a new set of challenging 
^obiemftn construction, i-trumentatio,^ and 
"power supply; and every one P"™^* 1 ^ ° f 
opportunities a man geU in a pioneering •"dus ,r y. 
S. to answer vour question, Jun, a mechanical 

en^neer c^tain.y has plenty «<*££££"* 
where with a chemical company like Du Pont. 

r5r* i BeRCERI- ' 
U i Bi\£CRi>E 

•udscn arienl dw:i 

iTiurs., Fri. — Nov. 18, 19 

<%i r — 


UNIVERSITY O F MASS.uiu^mi" -— — 


— "". . ... ..a 1 .J l> .4...... i .klllllllV 

— c#M#Mn | Legion oi Merit Awarded Before Cunpns 

Dream dtuaW Ai r ROT c Cadets in Full Dress Review 

Mai Gen M K. Defehthmum "warded the Lefton oi Merit 
to Col. Richard H. Smith before a full dress military review yes- 
terday morning at Alumni Field. niwrtrm- 

Col Smith received the medal for mentoua service as D mto 

of Operations and Training ut Bta4- 



Winners of Primary 
Decision of Classmates 

The freshman class final election 
•or class officers will be next Mon- 
lay, Nov. 22 in the six freshman 
lorms during the hours designated 
*v the house senator. 
"This contest will be governed by 
-.he same election rules as the pri- 

Victors in the primary for president 
.ast Monday are Bradford Bryant and 
Stuart Lindquist. 

Bryant comes from Worcester 
A-here he was president of a church 
youth group, and on the high school 
newspaper staff. His activities at the 
University have l>een the Redmen 
Marching Band, Chorale, and the Op- 
ntta Guild. He is now in Liberal 


Lindquist. who is now majoring in 

! Mill III is a veteran from Worcester. 

He was the State Master Councilor of 

•he DeMolay and is active in the Roi- 

ter Bolsters here on campus. 

The primary winners for Vice- 
President are Phyllis Baron and Mer- 
dHa Fornald. both from Arnold 

1'hyllis is a BMttber oi the Ftom 

Froika, and Harmonaires at the U 

v... and was in the itodent sovern- 

:. ..litor of the newspaper, and 
. <kle K ate to Girl's Suite while at 
Ludlmv High School. She is also a| 
neaber of the Newman Cluk 

Meredith, who is majoring in ete- 
BMaary education, has In-en a can- 
tidate "for Hoit Show and Military 
Ball Queen. She is co-chairman of the 
nter-dorm council, and a member of 
the Student Christian Association. 
mi the dorm social committee. In 
(Continued on page C>) 

Rev. Cole to Speak 
On 'Why Conform?' 
CA Day" Conference 

The fiist Christian Association 

Pav Conference will be bald at the 

Wesley Methodist Church, Saturday 
November 20. 

Rev. William G. Cole, Chaplain of 
Williams College, will speak on the 
Conference theme, -Why Conform? 
His kevnote address will be supple- 
mented by discussions led by I>ean 
Helen Curtis, Dean of Women; Dr. 
William Ross, IMiysies Department; 
R«V. Thaver Creeiie, minister at the 
First Co'ngregat.niial Church: and 

Rev Raymond Fedje, the new mil 

Near Reality 

WMUA's dream for a complete 
modern studio will soon be fulfilled 
when the station commences broad- 
casting in Sept. 1955 from the ten 
room studio in the new engineering 

WMUA's antenna, now located on 
top of South College will be mounted 
on the 50-foot, orange tower above 
the new building. The new studio will 
include observation rooms, mainten- 
ance rooms, a music library. «> ntro1 
rooms, bradcasting studios, and of- 

The plans for the new studio were 
initiated several years ago by the 
WMUA Policy Board. These plans are 
materializing into one of the most 
complete and efficient student broad- 
casting systems in New England. 

Another long-range WMUA plan is 
to haw studios in the new Student 
Union. At present there are broad- 
casting facilities in Bowker, the Cage, 
i Alumni Field, and Skinner Auditori- 

The Policy Board, the WMUA 
elected governing body whose work 
and time has brought about the new 
expansion, consists of both faculty 
and students. The present faculty 
member! are: Pio ahm nT Wyman (Au- 
dio-Visual Aids), Professor Smith 
(Electrical Engineering), Dr. Field 
(Guidance), Mr. Salwack (Physical 
Education), and Professor Azite 
(Speech). Student members are: Joe 
Urton '55, Station Manager; Charles '56, Technical Director; 
Anne I'amin '55, Treasurer; Betty 
Hartwell IK, Production Director; 
and Rosemary Morse '55 and Dale 

Maj. (Jen. M. K. Deichelmann 

F * t V ""'.Heming'^ members at large. 
Continual o n page ■> 1 , 

Four Candidates Vie 
To Repesent '56ere 

In Monday's Election 

Four candidates have taken out 
nomination papers for the position of 
junior senator-at-large, for the year 
1964-56. The. election will take place 
on Monday, Nov. 22, in dorms and 
fraternity and sorority houses. 

Candidates for the office are: David 
Curry ,a m.niber of Phi Mu Delta 
and Canterbury Club; Selma Katzen- 
■Ott, a house counsellor at Crabtree, 
a member of Sigma Delta Tau, the 
Handbook, Index, Winter Carnival 
Committee, and Home Ec Huh. 

Continued on page 3 

Soringfield Bishop to Lead Marion Year Rally 
ISuled For Hicks Field House on Sunday 

Large Gathering Expected 
For Holy Name Aliair 

The^Hicke Field Hon.- w-,1. 

hl . tran rfonned into a cathedral for 

L day on Sunday afternoon whenH.s 

LWnency, the Moat ; Bmnri ICtah- 

ituimer .1. Weldon, Bishop -I the Dto- 

eeTftpringneld conducted M» 

L t ic Hour in commemoration oi th. 

: Marian Year which will come to • 

dose on December - 

The Cage will be decorated witti all 

th( . :u „ )Ut rem.,its ordinarily preaent 
I a catholk Church, Eluding anal- 
U^candlea, and fk^era. In addition, 

kBishop'. Throne on the Gospc side 
l: f B Se altar and a Marion Shrine fa, 

Senate Appoints Students 
To Committee on Discipline 

lU WIIUU , rnllruian members of the _CM 

r,AU„wv members of the commit- 
by Pat McMahon ^ l« ^to****** *• *"*?£,£ 
Appointments dominated Tuesday a tov|ng thret 

brief meeting of the Student Senate 

iaauei of the Collegian 
te: Wendell Cook, manaj- 
r,n,r. Appointments Hyttle \V^ ^^ , nhn chevalier, sportl 
Duris as Senate tep t enan tatfam to a Nea 






Wont to know ^O^S^S^ ^^ 

S-ndforafreeeopvof M^^fiL dSS the four broad 
Th« 24.pagS booklet «l«*.T»b«. m - rtel ^ -, T iia , 

Late Show Friday — 11 ?* 


;.?:. B£H1 AWARD illlKijJ 

, Senate repi . 
CUlsoMin committee which will nives- 
igate the possibility of having three 
■ s per week. Lois Call's appoint- 
m.inr as a Senate representative to 
•^ Joint Men's Judiciary-^ulty duv 
dfefinary committee which will discuss 
the problem of student cheating, and 
*B pending appointment of two new 
on to the Senate. 
A report from the Infirmary lamen- 
ting committee and the proposed 
revision of "Spotlight on Your State 
n nivf Tsity," a public relations pam- 
phlet, were other highlights of the 

iter; N,al Feldman. advertising man- 

i K , : and Samuel Kaplan. «port«r. 
M,,,h Davis will reprrs«,i the Sen- 
ate" at the committee's meet mgs. The 
p^poaed phm to have three ^ue. a 
week is seen as a f-o-num-r te » 
•••minus daily. 

Sewnae of recent difficulties main- 

J" i^th.. standard of honesty at the 

, * versity particularly the e^ 
! I „f exam st-aling last spnng 4he 

Lblem of cheating will be taken up 
:1 joint committee of .Men's Jud, 

°f ary and Faculty Disciplinary Board. 

Ui» Call, Senate representative, wdl 

. anctuary will he present 
Prayers In Four Tongues 
The hour will begin with the expos- 
ition <»r thi Most Blessed Sacrament, 
followed by Prayers of Adoration 
which will be recited in four different 
languages by the fathers of priests 
from the Springfield Diocese. 

The Knglish prayer will be given 
|,v Mr. Thomas L. Johnson, who is the 
father of Reverend John L. Johnson 
of St. Mary's Church in Westfield. 
The French Prayer will be given by 
Mr C. J. Potdin, Father of Reverend 
Jtavmond Potdin who is associate,! 
with the Cathojic University of 

Craham To Lead Rosary 
The Italian prayer will be given by 
Mr Nunyio Massaro, father of Rev- 
erend Joseph Massaro, C.P.S. of Fast 
I„,ngmeadow. The Polish Prayer wdl 
be recited by Mr. John Protrowsk,, 
father of Reverend John Piotrowski 
of the Holy Rosary Church in Had- 


The hour will proceed with the 
singing the "Hymn to the Holy 
Name" which was written by the late 
Cardinal O'Connell. 

This will be followed by a recitation 
of the Rosary led by the Very Rever- 
end Harry C. Graham, O. P. National 
Director of the Holy Name Society; 
and a sermon by Bishop Weldon. 

The Kucharistic Hour will close 
with Benediction of the Most (Reesed 


the hour. 

.Mary Ellen Boyle and Gail Riley 
will be intcivicwed OB WWLP-TV 
Springfield th : ^ afternoon iii connec- 
tion with the Newman Clubs partici- 
pation in the program. 

The Reven nd Crowley. Pastor of 
St. Catherines Church in Leeds, and 
Diocesan Bfamete* of the Holy Name 
Society is planning and directing the 

quartan Far Bait Air Force, Tokyo, 


Gen. Deichelmann is Commandant 
of Air Force ROTC, with headquart- 
ers at Maxwell Field, Ala. Since his 
graduation from West Point in 1927, 
the majority of his military experi- 
ence has been in the anti-aircraft and 
air defense held. 

Deichelmann Has N.D. Degree 
The general has also received sev- 
eral high honors, notably, an honor- 
ary Doctorate awarded by Notre 
Dame in 1953. He is the only Air 
Force oflicer to be so honored by 
Notre Dame. He was also selected for 
i honorary membership in the National 
Society for the Study of Communica- 
tions. 'in World War 11 he served in 
the Kuropean Theater. 

Cm Deichelmann assumed cm 
, n:iI1( l of the Air Fore ROTC in 19U 
when the ROTC was transferred from 
Continental Air Command to Air Cni. 
versitv jurisdiction. 

Col. Smith, who is a Senior Pilot, 
graduated from West Point in 1982 
snd the Air War College in 1960. He 
has served as Commander of Langley 
Field, Va., Commander of Faiivhild 
Mr Peace, Base, Washington, and 
derations Staff Officer, United Na 
tions Armistice Delegation. 

His other decorations include: The 
Silver Star with cluster, 1> tin- 
priehea Flying Cross with cluster, the 
Air Medal with ll clusters, ami the 
Purple Heart. 

The official party formed at South 
College, where President Mather 
joined the procession ami thai pro- 
eteded te the Alumni Field sad the 
reviewing stand. After the reading 
ol the .Station by U. Col. William 
1,. Bwbaak, an AFROTC pjofeaaor, 
Gen. Deichelmann presented 
Logic* of Merit to Col. Smith. 

both the general and Prealdem 

Mather spoke briefly. 

The AFROTC drill team. "The : 
ing Redmen" put on an exhibit I 
the visitors. The c.nmon < ; do 
with the final review by the drill U 
and member! of the advanced Itt •!< 

— Attention Seniors — 

Sign u|i now to work on com- 
mittees for Senior Class func- 
tions. The sign-up sheet is at the 
main desk in Coodell Library. 

CadeTColonel Peter Wirth 
Reviews Troops on Parade 

. ... . «•-..,., t,u.k (\,!. Jaroei R ibh son i« R 

CM Students To Parlicipate 
University students are to partici- 
pate in the Hour, including girls in 
the Newman Club who will help dec- 
orate the altar and shrine, and boys 

ltl . representative, will ^^ ^ ^ ^ part in 

(Continued on page 2) 

(•;„!,; Colonel Peter Wirth took 
the review of MHO ROTC students 
in Tuesday's annual fall review 
parade held to announce th 
ranks in the Armored Regiment and 
Air Force Wing. 

Insignia Of rank was presei U 
Carol Bminsma, Honorary Colonel 
of the Cadet Corps. She- was assisted 

by the five finalists for this year's 

position Of Honorary Colonel, who 
are: Barbara Axt, Koranna Newell, 
Jane Rex, Joanne Swingle, and 
Joanne Watson. 

In charge of the review for the 
Air Force Wing were: Cadet Col- 
onel Peter Wirth as Troop Comman- 
der Cadet Lt Col. William Koch as 
Troop Executive officer, and Lt. Col. 
Kenneth W Troop Adjutant 

nth, . leeutive ofteeri for the 
Ai,- Foro an : Lt * oi. Martin I 
berg Wing < '.inmander: Major Don- 
ald Gorman, Wing Ex. Officer; and 
, 1U , Commanders, I.t. Cote. lx>uw 

Emmonds. C.yle Woodworth, and 
John Porte*. 

Col. Janu b' >bh - l: ent 
Commander for the Armored Roj 
,„,,„. Lt. Cols. Victor Bissoi, 
,. ;i(!l . Timothy OTCeefe, and Stephen DLr- 
so are Battalion Commanders. The 

cntive Officer ii Lt. 

Col. Charles Mento. 

These men hold the Air Fores 

rank of Cadet Major: William Todt. 
Robin Lewie, James Curtis, Francis 
McDei-mott, Thomas Fox, Gerald 
Cohen Thoi las Judge, Dino Equi, 
DonaM Rodanhten Lorsnas Benrt, 
Morton I^imly. 

Majora in the Annored Regiment 
are: Geotga Higgins, Uavid Sey- 
mour, Myron Cooper, David Damon, 
D. H. Sottung Ruiic Robertson. 

Captains are: A. R. Bartholmew, 
Lawrenec Cornell, Paul W r oodbury, 
Merrill. Alan Cotton, Ronald 
Prosl John GoekTwaki, Allen Batch- 
elder Ralph Hill, Edward Stock- 

The Joint ROTC Band, under the 
I Cadet Major Norman 
Parwell, AFRotc. rrpplied the 


thk utmucmmr* cqu.ecian. friday. mmnmu. m* 

The Gag on Cadets 
and Midshipmen 

Lwt wc,k it was announced that West Point 
J£ and Annapolis midshipmen w,U not be 
allowed to debate the question of "•»•««*, 
nition of Communist China, which is the wb- 
t t of the nationwide intercollegiate debatmg 
eTnUt this year. Tta military author.*- lelt 
ftat "debate on such a controvert sub ec 
would make the students involved liable to 
^representation." And, indeed, ttu. may be 

"'" An alarming point, however, totbt JmpHea. 
tion that a man's holding the opuuon tha Re d 
China should be recognized unfits h.m fo. a 

military career. 

This action is obviously a supression of free 

thought and free debate, but since the people 

1, wTved are military personnel t here i. ^some 

degree to which the suppression of free spee-n 

justified and even inevitable. However to 

n\o far as to proscribe debate on a top public 

issue is to display a fear of open ^U«^ 

The military authorities who made this de- 
cision seem to be denying that American tra- 
ditions and values are applicable to a Cold Wai 

8ltU pe°hap8 they are right. It may be, as one 
of our own government professors has sug- 
gested, that a free society cannot survive in a 
garrison state. But to admit this- to concede 
defeat in the Cold War. Surely it is better to 
fe freedom struggling actively to uphold i 
ather than let it rot away through the fear of 
men who make such faithless decisions as this 


tmk MAtt.ACHt8.rn. CO.XEG.A S. KK.DAV, NOVBtH.f.ltJli^L. 

Faculty Members See No Easy Task Ahead 
As Nation's Colleges Face Record Expansion 

The Problem 

The en of Horatio Alger is over. Society is Jiegin- 
nin t r>a,iL that in order to *et ahead in the pro- 
f^sional or business world, the individual must b. 
educated to the maximum of his capac.ty. 

,i, U iernails started to approach that of his 
hired employer. 

Now the bonds are maturing and the insurance say 

t0 Thretrollment in institutions of higher learning 

promises a big problem. 

Many of us are able to remember, although pro!,- 
Many oi "« •*» 1 ,q,[- r <t sister 

riheir boyfriend,. Mi ^ ««£»,»,»;« 

ami Cousin Sun «*• in ^e place railed I» 

Then in 1!>45 the whistles blew and the war ended. 

J \Zu H Vrrv Cousin Sara, and sister's l»yfrien<l 

ilXc E. ^"matter where you looked, raost 

of the women in town were pregnant. 

Then a problem will be thrown into the laps 

Professors Shute, Purvis and Neet 
Note The Dangers Ahead 

V hat do our educators think about 
the problem! that will arise from ad- 
mit, ing a large increase in enroll- 
ment in collagei and universities 
throughout the country? Mr. Mather 
h ,., announced the intention ol this 
univer aity to double its enrollment 
within the next tei years and has 
s -,..;-"sted how the expansion is tO 
be accomplished. 

But how do members of the fac- 
ulty view the coining influx of stu- 
dents? Will they be able to handlt- 
this mass of individuals who des.r, 
to learn? Below are the comments 
of three prominent faculty member, 
concerning the mass education fore- 
( ..,st for the next decade. 


I J M Plans University Open House 

~ News Head Suggests Fewer 

Campus Queens in Future 

.. .*■.. j <w„:.,ii„ i „,.ti«n!il iir.-ss distribution, and w; 

The University moved unofficially national press distribution, and was 
ine univer.ty t u PP ,.h v killimr off the news and pub- 


♦If there is a large increase in so- 
cietv of college educated people, it 
mav create a situation like that ia 
the old Mexican army, where every 
soldier wanted to be a Reneral and 
no one wanted to be a private. 

Dr Shute thinks that the nation i 
preparing for the upsurge of enroll- 
ment and there will not be a shortage 
of competent instructors when th* 
d for them arises. He is very much 
i n favor of junior colleges for stu- 
dents who desire a higher education 
hut who are not capable of handling 
a f >ur year college course. 


Letters to the Editor 

TO To° borrow' a phase used on the editorial page of 

a poor sense of cooperation. 

P There are times when even students must rise to 

££°£ " «3TSaa to do in their 
*i are timV There was an unfortunate omission m the 
>Xt which led to the curtailment temporarily of 
ahf olTKe duty. And I would like to emphasize again 
Tt if I temporary, a fact Mr Root neglected 
mention This curtailment meant that all service in 
"m, both for girls and their guests -s £ an 
end unless some new system —****** ^Zv 
en's Affairs, feeling that dorm standards wou d suffe. 
unless something were done to relieve the ^uaUon 
"sse«! this as a necessary measure in order to mam 
in those standards. Much deliberation preceded ^that 
I- ssage It was finally decided that it was not so mv 
p.tssage it, sacrifice of time from 

:XS an'd "- have had no e„rap,aint s frora 
the -iris who are performing this service 

i fii the Women's Affairs meetings are open 

dissatisfied, tne women» 

to anv and all legitimate gripes. That is the piace 
ake them for it is there that the situation would be 
rectified In the second place it is an insult to he 
Z b? better judgment and sense of responsibility. 
However much we may dislike certain rules and laws, 
fhe mores of our society demand that we observe them, 

restored, or until an equally workable plan is pro 
into effect. 

-^T^ciety has ever deteriorated 
from an excess of educated people. 

Thil educator takes a very optimis- 
tic view as of the future. He says 

that an increase in the amount of 

, « 1 njohoc education will raise our standard of 

m<iiid\ Legs and Broken Uisties even hiBhcl . than it n today. 

mOOQ} ^g° ■ w ^ must be carefu i when increas- 

ing our enrollment, however, to main- 
tain a balance of strength in each 
department. There are many schools 
which show strong support of one de- 
partment and weak support of an- 
other. Many technical schools, for ex- 
ample, have very impressive schools 
of engineering and sciences, but an 
unimpressive school of liberal arts. 

Do you think it a good excuse? 

It was 1 p.m. in front of Hamlin House on Satur 

^Vhe'lUs blinked the normal three time. A few 
straggling coeds hurried in the door just as it w as 
SSf locked. A proctor checked the sign-out sheet 
rnd B noticed that one B --£*-£ doo , 
Then-or ^ed W :rdranrr£ewndered coed 
limned by her and signed in Ave minute, late, 

5?ou better have a good reason for being late, 
saidlbe pittor. -Tee heaM them all-flat, out of 

the "ed £. Tand g she lifted her skirt to show a bloody 


T ° ^^ ee that the critieal toae manifested by ear 
■-Ut'Triti- of November 5 r„H, «»«-«as not just. 
Z\ especially in view of the tact that «fc a hmad 
f 'erXatio/ »as d»Wn from WIJ^Jj 
n,.,f nan p'isilv be explained, rirst, as rep«" 
^nraye; it "lb recalled that the PA system sad- 


*;;hatthis r uMc„ r4 the^. : n L de,; X e 

^r?" men on^l' ci Si have been easily misin^ 
r.rnroLl We all know the great amount of good 
SSW that goes on among the men, ... of 

xrrwnrr ;::t ur s ;er jts £££ 

itLt undoubtedl/was just a bit more of the «, 
without any malicious W-J^" H p ^. er , 56 

President, Newman Club 



David E. Seymour— Ta«. 
Jonathan P. Lane— Fri. 
Wendell Cook— Tu«». 
Frank DiFederico — Fri. 
Ron Musto 
Jack Chevalier 


Madeleine May 

Sam Kaplan 
Joan LaChance 


Don Reed 

John Lambert— Tue«. 

Barbara Wesaten — Fri. 

Dorothy Hucbner 

Marcia Winefrard 


Norma Taylor— Tuea. 

Lorraine Willson — Fri. 

Ruth Hanrihan — Tuea. 

Marie Marcucci — Fri. 

Arden Cohen— Fri. 

Sandra Feinsold — Tues. 

Joan Strangford— Fri. 


Dave Fock 



John Holowchuck 

Mat Brown 
Charles Itchkawitz 
Shaun O'Connel 
Phillip Gaylord 
John Enoa 
Pete Stoler 
William Crotty 

Tex Klingler. Bob Burbank, 
Don Duval. Jay Green. Dave 
Mello, Tom Smith. Suart Zim- 
mon, Dany Foley. 
Barry Bunahoft 
Marjorie Vauehan 


Stewart Butler, Priscilla El 
liot. Martha Lipchite. Ginny 
Morrison. Evelyn Murphy, 
Nancy Rusell, Roberta Singer. 
Cindy Taylor. Carole Norris. 
Pat McMahon. Mona Harring- 
ton. Don Evans, Anna Downea 

Edward Waxman 

Neil Feldman 
Louis Neusner. Herb Janow 

Diane Kovitx 

Myron Cooper 


••We must guard against undeair- 
able consequences (of doubling en- 
rollment) such as the 'sink or sw.m 
situation in which certain students in 
some large universities found them- 
so l„. . This means having less class- 
room contact with instructors, less 
immediate direction in courses, anfl 
less advice from advisors and student 
counselors. We must work hard U 

avoid this." 

Dr Neet pointed out that an in- 
crease in the University's enrollment 
will allow many well qualified Massa- 
chusetts high school students who do 
not have sufficient funds to attain a 
university education. 


Stockbridge Bows 27-6 to ML rlermon; 
vSors Sd Scoreless Till Last Period 

Ona Gross 

JTSJi^S weekly dorln, ih. J"*-^*-*^ 

£g vacation tnd lamination P*"<?« ° n « r %h^n a holiday 
owinr- vacation or "^'"V'^ifing^nder The authority of th. 

■ — — ~, TT~ tTniversitv of Massachusetts. 

Undergrndnate "^^orlu e ntel - » «o faculty members 

The ataff is respons.ble for ito con' ten b , icmtion . 

read it for accura cy or approval prior < 

— ; " Z oo nor year ; *LB0 per semester 

tti!, 1 " 1 1 ' Pr,C * Memorial Hali.Univ. of Mm., Amherst. Maw. 

A stubborn Stockbridge eleven, 
playing their last game of the sea- 
Ln ll Saturday, lost 27-6 to an 
undefeated Mt. Hermon team, which 
scored 20 points in the last period. 

The underdog Stockbridge team, 
playing on foreign soil, held Mt. Her- 
mon scoreless for the first half, but 
substitute back Lister Chatmart went 
four yards for the home teams first 
K it " in the third period. Chatman 
went over again shortly after the 
start of the last period on a five 
yard smash. Then Bob McCain 
"rambled 60 yards for another Mt. 
Hermon score and Gardner McMil- 
lan bucked one yard for the fourth 
touchdown. Bob Sargent made three 
of fottT extra point tries good. 

Howard Thurston took a SO-yard 
pass from Dick Loynd and rambled 
five yards for Stockbridge's only 
score Mt. Hermon was plagued by 
pen titles and fumbles all afternoon 
and none of its regular backs could 
break q~«v. with the cxeception of 

McCain's long run. 
The lineups: 

Ends— Ross, Ayre, Brennan, Stotz, 

Ed Stes^C d u K ri "Lld^Sargen, 

D °G d 5aVd G s ra - * Richardson, Gleason, 
Bailey, Turner, Minor Fengar V* 


Centers— Wight 

Backs-Lapinski, He.del, Mosco 
wits, McCain, Hartman Chatman, 
Gibb, Boschen Ormond, McMillan. 

Ends-Black Oberlarider Tierry. 

Tackles — Ruro, Freed, Decas, 

Carlson. ., 

Guards— Molta Rix, Osella. 

Centers— Nepper, Allessio. 

Backs — Stevens, Sens, Loynd. 
Thurston, Perry, Rodenheizer. 

Score by periods: n __ 27 

Mt. Hermon J ' z " 6 

Stockbridge » *T. 

Touchdowns: Chatman 2, McCain, 
McMillan. Thurston. GoMrM; t 

Points after touchdowns: Sargent 
3 (placement) . Va y, 0K ; 

Referee, Moehan; Urnpne . Fjjf> 
head linesman, Airoldi; field judge, 

\\ eekend Tentatively 
Scheduled for April 

by Mona Harrington 

rtl ,resentatives of the Deans, the 

' iate Alumni, and News Service 

' n meet today to discuss proposed 

* " ""for an all-University open 

I;;;;:,, tentatively schedule.1 for April 

-reopen house wouUl combine the 
nv nv sep,rate programs now sched- 
S into one weekend during which 
t ! uupus WOttW be opened to mem- 
h r ho General Court, high sehocd 

Sa p— ^ - 1 thf ' Keneral 

I ,,U 1;; ' 'a'nother South College interview, 
_ ul ,, r Kenneth Johnson alabor- 
on his previous comments aboU 
„ lS| the men's dorm now unde, 
SroetUm ~« "' Chadbourne. 
l " ,,. mHin action of the dornr , w, 
,,:.dd,-d directly onto the north end 
, tbe wing now being built. The 
( wall ^ivady erected will serve 
! t tl re wall, an<l the windows w. 
;; th( . r he bricked in or converted 

into doors. . 

MT Johnson also presented more 
.pecine information on provisn.ns be- 
Z made in the University's maste 
In. which will be completed next 
Sr The plan will include an area 
„ r chapels for the three religious 
,i,h< The land will be sold to the 
irreligious groups. " " ^ <^ 
milting such a sale il enacted by th( 
Sne«l Court, where the Mil hi now 

'"S for tbe construction of the 
A.pei. and necessary administrative 
C ZZ would be provided by each pn- 
v ltl . group. The plan is similar to one 
n ,,w in operation at UConn. 

The plan will also contain recom- 
MendeUom for the future placing 
, lf maternities and sororities. 

The possibility of rescheduling 

cb^es. supposedly f. balance off the 

„ >P ortionatc number of m.ssed 

Tu'-day-Thursday-Saturday classes. 

squelched by Mildred WjTpO^ 

. lu l,. Supervkwr, e*o saw that 
,. would be no revision of classes. 

Senate Appoints ... 

(Continue* from pn !f e 1) 
member of this committee and 
report results to the Senate. 
{to to the resignation of last 
v , ; ,r-s Senate advisors, Mr. George 
dwjn, Jr.. and Mr. Glenn E. T.n- 
.1, r both of the government depart- 
ment, the Senate will choose two new 
divisors for this year. The selection I 
will be made sometime within the 
MXl few weeks. 

Joyce Robinson, chairman of the In- 
trmarv Committee, announced that 
the committee will attempt to secure 
H many testimonials from dissatis- 
fied students as possible. Any student 
wishing to submit a testimony of ac- 
tual infirmary experience is requested 
to jret in touch with Joyce Robinson, 
Jonathan Snead, or Elgie Sterns. 

Recause of changing conditions at 
the University, the Senate has de- 
rided to collaborate with the Univer- 
sitv News Service and Adelphia and 
Isofron to revise the pamphlet Spot- 
light on Your State University. This 
pamphlet is distributed to freshmen 
and prospective University students. 

University Singers 

There will he a University Singers 
rehearsal on Tuesday, November 23. 
in Stockbridge 114 from 6:30 to 8:30 


towards a reduction in the number 
of campus queens Tuesday in a meet- 
ing called by Robert J. McCartney 
of the campus News Service. 

McCartney told the invited student, 
faculty, and newspaper representa- 
tives that the University was sending 
out too many queens for regional and 

Rev. Cole ... 

(Continued from jmye 1) 
later at the Wesley Methodist 


Rev. Cole's afternoon speech will 
be followed by the discussion groups 
on the various types of campus con- 
formity. In the early evening supper 
will be sci-ved by members, followed 
by question and answer period with 
Rev. Cole. The evening recreation 
program, scheduled for 8 p.m., will 
include dancing, both round and 
square, and will be followed by the 
closing candlelight service. 

Registration will begin at 2:30 

Sigma Delta Tau 

Sigma Delta Tau announces t 

II.. i i" 'i m i I'** - «•* — 

thereby killing off the news and pub 
licity value of such distribution. 
"Sick and Tired" of I or 6 Queens 
He said that Boston wire services 
were becoming "sick and tired" of 
having to handle five or six Univer 
sity queens annually. Besides, pointed 
out the News Service chief, the great 
number of UMass queens gives people 
the impression that the school is I 
"country club." 

Photographer Arthur Kgan of th» 
Springfield newspapers backed up Mc- 
Cartney's stand, saying that In- 
thought that only the Homecoming 
queen, the Honorary Colonel, and one 
other queen should be used for press 

Move Unofficial Without Mather OK 
Any action that will be taken will 
have to be unofficial, said McCartney. 
A revision in the present set-up 
would be impossible without student 
cooperation, he pointed out, unless 
President Mather were to endorse a 
change officially. 

McCartney called the meeting only 
as a preliminary discussion designed 
to thrash out various organizational 

ss the rtiftVuities. He promised later meet- 
pledging of Marilyn Gunn, Eileen attempt solution of the prol> 
MacLeod, and Joyce Burstein recent- 1"* 

><*rb.r. "Bah." B-rton, blue eyes, brown hair, a Bus Ad major f£« 
KSJK I- the first Collet jGW of the Wee k She .k a KK< 
cheerleader and has been in the Campus Varieties. Bab* *orkH lor 
STSSTiS to earn money for a trip to Bermuda htt. Mj£^ S 
i. a Dean's List student snd lists skiing, the ^^^^JX 
hobbies. , 

1931 _ revolutionary Booing B-0 


HS4-Bo.ino •* B-52. ***** ouUUn*ng r*avy * bomb* 

Leadership is a long-time tradition at Boeing 

THE Right 

"Away from Everything"— yet 

Sear to Other College Couples 

* Graduates of 562 colle «* have 
mneymooned here. Juit 2 couples 
at a time. Your own »aolude^ cot- 

age. Grand meals breakfast till 
•1:00) at the oldtlme 'armhouse. 
Informal. No "planned" activities 
►.ut lots to do. alone or with other 

onsenlal young newlyweds. w;fte» 
m with. Mention dates, we 11 send 


The Farm on the Hill 

so. 70 SWIFTWATER 3, PA. 


In 19^1, Boeing engineers designed the 
B-9. a revolutionary low-wing bomber 
th;it could outdistance any contempo- 
rary pursuit plane. 

Today, they've produced the free 
world's outstanding heavy jet bomber, 
the B-52. and America's first jet trans- 
port Boeing also builds the record 
breaking B-47 medium jet bomber, 
conducts a major guided missile pro 
gram, and research in nuclear power 
for aircraft. 

These growing programs mean cx- 
nandine opportunities at Boeing for 
engineers of virtually EVERY type 
including mechanical, civil, electrical 

and aeronautical. It also means plenty 
of room for advancement. Boeing, 
which now employs more engineers 
than even at the peak of World War II. 

promotes from within, and holds reg- 
ular merit reviews to give you individ- 
ual recognition. 
m at n% »% -* * 

As the chart shows. 46% of Boeing s 
engineers have been here for nvc years 
or more; 25% for 10 years: and 6% 
for 15 years, and many have been 

with the company 25 years or longer. 
Boeing offers engineers an unusual 
variety of experience, from applied re- 
search to production design, from work 
with new materials and techniques to 
co-ordination of a vast subcontracting 
program which provides contacts with 
a cross-section of U. S. industry. 

Boeing also helps engineers continue 
their graduate studies, and reimburses 
them for tuition expenses. 

for rurffcor Booiag eor.or informof.or,, 
eon««lf your P/oe.monr 0*c, or wr.r..- 

JOHN C. SANOtRS. Staff EniiMW-Ptr««««.l 
Bseing AirplMt Ctmpiny. Seattle 14. Wail. 




Frosh, Horn, Bright Lights 
I„ Bleak X-Country Season 

by Ron MuHto 
Tfcg varsity un<l frosh cross coun- 
J teams, under the tutelage o 
!',.,, Rill Footrick, fm.shed up the 
^ with the New Kn K hm<l Cham 
1(ionshi ps at Boston last m*. 

It w:is a nn.lio.-re season for th 

wins and lour i Amherst 

,h,. tt uor were wins over Aninusi 
1 I r vn by 21-W and JM1 --ores 
ri ^ U was the MM 
::.;,„ for the hill-and-dalers ,n «V. 
oral years. 

,«. m r,in Wil l-epkowsk. and Hob 
H , Tr, the only brig* spots for 
\U in the disastrous season wh.rh 
,\ the Hedmen lose the.r hold on 
I" Yankee Conference and New Eng- 
' n(1 rhftmp ion,hip, After wtanmg 

Clone t« 100 people from every 
section of the Bay State will c»n- 

verge en l* l'»"<' r * itv cam,u ' s 
todav f„r the annual fall mee 
| B1 »f the State Association foi 
Health, Physical Education, and 
Recreation. Chairman ot this 

mvvXinK . which »■*• "*T 

the VMass campus for the t.rst 
liim . will be Warren P. McCu.rk 
Head of the Division of Physical 
Kducationat the I'niversity. I he 
five hour pro K ram, which ren- 
Uirt .s an address from word 
famous lecturer Dr. Peter \. 
Karpovich. will start at I p.m 

Yancon Beanpot for tkree 

V • hi v,-,rs the Redmen dropp*! 
straight yeais, me ** 

to the cellar this season as a .esult 01 
Injuries and general lack m depth 
eaused by graduation. TfcjJ ***** 
dropped from second ta . *. 
Connecticut Valley and from first to 
ninth in New England. 

Despite the iMiBg toMOn, the Ojt- 
look for next year is favorable with 
loth Horn and Lepkowski retu^mK. 
aided by Bobby Brown, Fred Steeh 
:IIU 1 Frank Power. A great deal of 
trench is expected from the add 
tion of several of this years out- 
standing frosh. 

The yearling rowpilod ■ ttOti 
tlV( . wi ns and on, loss. The sole l„s, 
1() Harvard in the opener was com 

pelted for by the stnn. of m 

straight victories over Yale, MM- 
Mt. Hermon, Brown, and Amherst. 

In district championships, the trosh 
fftired well as they finished second n 
( . onI1(M , i€ . ul Valley and third - 
th , New England*. Standouts fo. the 
freshm.-n wen- Pete Sehw.«, P£ 
CoMelgh, Dave Hjerpe, and Ca.l Ba- 


by Phil (iaylord 

Scoring ace Clu.v„ce Simp*,., and 

his rugged, hanl playing eeUenguee 

K uve Boston University a Um 

lessons here Wednesday afternoon. 

thumping the boys .rum Beantown to 

the tune of 5-0. 

Individual star of the afternoon 
was Clarence Simpson, as he bettered 
the hat trick by thundering four 
Koals past the outmatched BU tfoal.e. 
He has now played his last game for 
Massachusetts, as he is slated to 
graduate this spring Clarence is now 
the leading scorer in New England 

Yelp As Redmen 
Soccer Triumph, 

..__ .u.. T-initv-Wesleyan con- , and captain John Su 


pending the Trinity-Wesleyan con 
elt If Tom Swanson of Trin.ty fads 
to .core four goals in that game, 
Simpson's L6 goals will suffice to gam 
him the crown. 

Drawing first blood was senior Bob 
DMA, and Simps,... followed suit with 

and captain John Suleski, goalie Tom 
Cornelius had few worries. 

Mr Simpson's scoring ability cam, 
into full fold M BU's defense crum- 
hled His first goal in the third period 
nv« him claim on the traditional 
"hat trick" feat of three goals, hut 

1 IV... Uu. 


UM All Opponent Squad 
Highlights Lengthy List 

Of Post Season Briefs 

stui.n tui iU«<u"»"i • • » - 

SAE, Brooks, Chad. B Ready 
For Two Game Title Playoff 

* it by Jack Chevalie* * 

a tirst-pe..<,a goa^styK. ^ f(mrth tally . 

equalled fashion. This cushmn WM 
widened still further in the second can- 
to with ace Simpson still OH the ram- 
page as he added one more counter 
lo his team's score. Due also to bnl- 

Hant defensive measures by Ken 
Crooks, Ted Lee, Bill Abrahams, m. 



C-oss Country 

j. ik A 




Frosh X-Country 
Frosh Football 
Prosh Soccer 





^KSSiBBWOTB^^rSHn? leaded Oarence 
team on campus the soccer aqujd ; Sealed Nfc ^ Wilde Captain 

tt&N^ ^SoVe. Pi* taken ^gff^SSt 
ing of Bl. 

defenders for his fourth tally. 

Thus in this brilliant display of of. 
tVasive skill which has character./.,,; 
his four seasons of play under the 
tutelage of Larry Briggs did he close 
the latch on a very successful vars.ty 
yeur for the hooters, whose seasm 
record stands at seven victories an 
five defeats, compiled agamst to* 
flight opposition all the way. 

Coach Al HoelzePs freshman group 
was able to continue the mastery eve 
the visitors with a convincing Id 
thumping of MonaOB Academy, b 
this match Web Cutting and Ben to 
herty each tallied twice, with Sid Rat. 
,,.) a |s„ countering for the Little ll 
• iians. Taking in this one and th. 
loss to Tufts Saturday, the fred 
compiled a eeneonnl mark of 8-4-1. 

So the 19M soccer season has beei 
successfully wrapped up by bott 
frosh and uppe.classmen, and ipoit 
activity retreato Indoon to the eow- 
ni r of Old Man Winter. 

Danforth Scholarships 

VII male students who are in- 
terested in a Danforth Fellow 
ship for the academic year be- 
Kining in the fall of 1955 are re- 
quested to see Dean Hopkins im- 
mediately in order to get full in- 
formation and application blanks. 

After a long and complicated sea- 
son full of ties, forfeits, and rainouts, 
the Intramural football league is all 
ready for its three-way play-off for 
the championship, with SAE, Chad- 
bourne B and Brooks winners in their 
respective leagues. 

In League A three teams wound up 
in a triple tie, with the playoff having 
been run off Wednesday. Oddly 

, n,*™. riavs of all star teams ranging from all-city Ul all-Western 

In these day * of all . ta ^ ^ up ^ g fi ^^ chadhourm , 

S ^X^spiTed »y Coach Charlie Stou*. and Sports Fub.icity ^^ ^ the dead- 

>op U of elevens, picKea y ^ , ompns(> ,i 

(ir ,ctor Gerry Healy. Both <Um are U ^ ^ ^ rf 

* bidders who Pf'^J^^Xto with an, sn.all college dreu. 

■^""iSeTSaZ; whUete ^ M^l the all-Yankee Conference 
>am in New Lngland, wniit i Saturday afternoon. 

011(1I1 ent team, ^^^J^^jJL P^yer did against 
The choices were made on the basis ol wnai eliminate! 

^^^JZfjrsZw s u"r;,,„;,i. <„•,,„.•,,,. ,, 

-uch stars as rai auuium ..„ ,, ,- wnom we re injured on 

T^T^t^^rt:^:'^ ..,„,,, ,, & •. 

iChody Kams nevertheless dominated 

he selections with two starters on 
the all-opponent team, and four on 
,he all-conference eleven. 



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appreciate Winston's finer filter. 
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surprisingly easy win over the 

With the bevy of individual talent 
jsinit which the Redmen played this 

ai it was difficult naming a start- 
•Vbackneld, hut five- gifted ball car- 

en were finally decided upon. Billy 

l-appas of New Hampshire, Sid Wat- 

. on of Northeastern, and Ed DiSim- 

„ne of KI were undisputed choices, 

hile Tufts* Normie Wright and Ed- 

iie Beck of Vermont round out the 

{ \\ star backfield. Pappas and Watson 

aft Rained over 200 yards versus the 

the University, while DiSimone re- 

„,„,!, the only state university on their schedule. 

All-Opponent Line A Coach's Dream 

At ends on Coach O'Rourke's squad were Ron Rychlec of AIC andMar 8 
.tchVeldtf UNH, while Paul Harasinowicz ofjermot , Gene R" of 
Northeastern were at tackles Guards «*. ""^^^ two all 
Hhody's Henry Brenner, with V.n O-J**^ «J *££ Th) . foffmr 

ZttlttX^Z**^ S| 7 - a ban 
;,««. while Brenner, a deaf mute. h-iMM. ■» ^"^^ 
unnin K upset, recorded without Abhruzz,, Cah.ll & Co lh . '' ^ nftre 
pponents are the same except in four pos.t.ons. tt^ ££T£>Z 
J,,, Watson at fullback on th,s team wh.le G~£ ^^ sturs 
Utke. Rychlec's place at end. Another Hum (and the> . M*»* / 

„ TMass played them) was at guard ^^ ^^ ^J ta( . kl( . 
CI* Latos. a hard charger a, ^^^^^21 . pair „f 
riHN Renzi was replaced by Al Girroir ot i •>« 
nam teams that could make any coarh m tht «ountiy nan. 
„ned at once on the came campus. 

Odds and Ends at Season's End 

The'New England Foothal, Write, will h»Uj ?£**tt2i 

andwl out 

I^wis, and Thatcher were the dead- 
locked trio. In the runoff, Thatcher 
drew ■ bye, and not only won the 
right to be idle while (Melbourne 
played Lewis, but apparently wanted 
to win the whole works by doing 
nothing and didn't even show up for 
the title game. Thus Chadbourne B, 
by squeaking by Lewis B, T-C>, won 
the league B crown with six wins and 
two losses. 

Brooks Stands 6-0 
Brooks, as we go to press, leads 
League C with a 6-0 mark, hut hav- 
ing one game to play tomorrow night 
with Greenough (2-4). If Brooks gets 
bv this seemingly small obstacle, then 
they will be League C champs anil 
enter the three-way title playoffs. 

TheM championship games are not 
definitely scheduled as far as exact 
time goes yet, but it is definite that 
they will not take place tonight du< 
to the party at SAE. Director Henry 
Woroniez, who has done an admirabh 
job handling this complicated phast 

of collegiate athletics, has hopes of 
staging the finals tomorrow some- 
time. If nothing is acceptable then 
Monday night will be the date. 
Garvey Leads Off 
As far as individual personnel goet, 
SAP: featured a passing attack with 
Hob Garvey at quarterback. Garv re- 
placed Johnny Skypeck, who was in- 
eligible due to basketball commit 
ments after a brilliant first half year. 
Other starters for the Frat chanqn 
are ends Bill Desmond and Dick Pes- 
ky, halfbacks Bob O'Connor and 
Dawsy Donnelly, and center Paul Co- 



Phi SiK 

Sin Kp 

TheU Chi 
|jiml»d» CM 
Kappa Hil! 


Alpha Cam 
llrlta Sit 
DrlU Phi 
Phi Mu 

Uaiiiic II 
(had. B 
Thatch. B 
l.i'wis B 
Thatch. A 

1«WIH A 

I.iwin C 
Chad. A 
Thatch. C 









l.i'UKUi' (' 
















•name remaining 


Performing for Phi Sig, who tm 
ished with a 11-1 record, were eiMb 
Dick Quigley and Chris Collins, cen 
tor Boa l'arodi, and backs Bill Ma. 
kie, Hob Linehan, and Chick (lagnon. 
Phi Sig lost a squeaker to SAK f«i 
their only loss, and nipped Theta Chi 
in overtime in their rivalry with then 
next-door neighbors. 

For third place Sitf Kp, Dean Lan- 
phear and Jack Darlington played 
ends, with Fran Varnum at center. 
Packs were Ben Cetchell, Al Cotton. 
•md Don Weeks, while Dick Beers. 
John l^itorca. Kd Stoekbridge. and 
Wayne Catron also saw service. 

In rolling over its League C OppOf 
it ion in steamroller style, Brooks pre- 
sented a potent running attack, which 
clicked to hand Butterfield a stun 
ning 26-6 loss in a clutch game last 
week Performing for Brooks are 
Dick Williams, able QB, Al McCarthy, 
l'ete Tyre, Part Kice, Bill Levins. 
Henry Picard, and Bob Locke. 

In one of the most thrilling clutch 
u ames of the year, Chadbourne beat 
I,ewis for the League B title, 7-6 
Wednesday. After Red Daley tallied 
six points for the losers, Chadbourne 
end Jim Degere snagged a pass in the 
end zone to tie it in the last half. A 
spot pass to degree clicked for the 
all important extra point, and after 
u goal line stand Chadbourne hnd its 
well deserved victory. 





ling mis wmy w aw w f ■ . 


How a VI* hour "gemrcutting" operation 
became an 8-minute mechanized job 

Ballots for the Intra 
mural All Star football team are in 
the mail and should be received by 
the Fraternity Athletic Managers 

-non ... If all goes well, the team will 
published in the Dec. 3 Collegian 
... Its success is up to the Frater- 
nities . . . When New Hampshire won 
he Bean Pot this year, it was the 
me since 1951 that there wasn't 
i tie for the crown . . . Choice of the 
!h:,ian for all-opponent Coach of 
it Year is Rhode Island's Hal Kopp. 


Here is a rundown of how the 
I Mass opponents fared in their 
games last week, and what is on tap 
for them this Saturday. DM oppon- 
ents in capitals. 

Last Week's Games 
NKW HAMPSHIRK 48. Springtield 

Season Completed 
Rhode Island 6-3 Tufts 6-2 

Northeastern 4-3 Vermont 5-1-1 
N. Hampshire 7-1 AIC 


Bite -Proof. 



mTERPiPi'3**'5!!;" L .;; 

**\\r n \ filter strains smoke of nicotine, juices, 
SK VI «£ for rnilo. mellow smokm,. 

aamj ttllMf ttttar •" *»•*! 

PROBLEM*. Preparing 
quartz crystals for use 
as electronic frequency 
controls calls for the 
highest degree of precision. So much so, 
in fact, that prior to World War II 
skilled gem-cutters were employed to 
do the job. 

But ^during the war, there were not 
enough gem-cutters to keep up with the 
demand for crystals in radar, military 
communications and other applications. 

Western Electric tackled the job of 
building into machines the skill and 
precision that had previously called for 
the most highly skiUed operators. 

SOLUTION: Here is how quartz crystals 
are made now -by semi-skilled labor in 
a fraction of the time formerly required: 

A quartz stone is sliced into wafers on 
a reciprocating diamond-edged saw, 
after determination of optical and elec- 
trical axes by means of an oil bath and 
an X-ray machine. Hairline accuracy is 
assured by an orienting fixture. ^ 

The wafers are cut into rectangles on 
machines equipped with diamond saws. 
The human element is practically elim- 
inated by means of adjustable stops and 
other semi-automatic features. 

The quartz rectangles are lapped 
automatically to a thickness tolerance 
of plus or minus .0001 ". A timer prevents 
overlapping. Finally, edges are ground 
to specific length and width dimensions 
on machines with fully automatic micro- 
feed systems. 

Mo»t of these machines were etthei 
completely or largely designed and <l' 
veloped by Western Electric engim«i- 

RESULTS: With skill built into the 
machines-with costly hand opera) ions 
eliminated -this Western Electric incctv 
anization program raised production 
of quartz crystals from a few thousand 
a year to nearly a million a month 
during the war years. This is just one ol 
the many unusual jobs undertaken and 
solved by Western Electric engineers. 

Quartz stones are cut into wafers on this dia 
mond-ed^d saw, with orientation to optical 
axis controlled by fixture. This in jut on* Oj 
several types of machines designed and devel- 
oped by Western Electric enninecrn to nucha 
nize quartz cutting. 


. . .1.- ,- Md • IndianoDolU Ind.; A-'ertown and '.curWdole. Po : Bu't n »on, 

Greensboro ond Win.lon.Sc.-m. N C, Buffolo NY Ha 
Distributing Centers in 29 cities end ln..tal'ot,on 


flrotrn Scatters Frosh Hope 
For Unbeaten Grid Campaign 

I l>kn Vinos - 

All hopes that the 

by John Knos 
UMass fosh bulled 

would remain undefeated over a span 
„,- two seasons were ruined by the 
Brow* Frosh in Providence last 
Thursday afternoon. Averaging twen- 
ty points a game, the Little Indians 
had rolled over Springiudd frosh and 

Monson and Cheshire onl> 
to lose their final contest. Neverthe- 
,„ss, Coaches Henry Woromcz and 
Jack Benoit can be proud of the brand 
„|- football their team displayed in 
every game. 

Throughout the season, boys like 

Agganis, Fouracre, Gay, 

Mac-Lain, and Thorn 

from the one, Moran 
kicked the point, and Brown was in 

front 7 to 0. . ..^ 

The second period was a nightmare 
to the Little Indians. They drove 
down to the Brown 12 only to lose 
the ball on downs. On the very next 
play, Cub halfback Vincent swung 
around his own right end and wen 
88 yards to score. Moran's kick raised 
the score to 10 to 0. 

BroWD reached paydirt twice more 
befow intermission. QB Starke rifled 
, ir,-yard pass to Vincent to cap one 
Wive, and sub fullback Graham raced 

ability as ball carriers. Blume, Clem 
ent, and Lakutis behaved like exper- 
ienced field generals. 

The superb frosh line of ten over- 
shadowed these brilliant backs. Da- 
eey O'Keefe, and Ueagan are tine 
end* while tackles like Berry Noyes, 

DeCarotts, Varridrione, Mason and 

Messina composed a solid wall in the 
center of the line. 

In defeating the UMass irosh the 
Bruin Cubs clawed out four TD s m 
the first half and managed to survive 
B late rally which made the final score 
34 to 19. 

Brown Picked up their first score 
earlv in the opening stanza. Recover 

II *1... VIL'll<ll\ 

, Gay, Murray, ' g to complct e another, 

pson proved their ~ -. . continue d to roll 

The Cubs continued to roll in the 
third quarter. Ebbert intercepted a 
pass to set the stage for a 12-yard 

scoring daa* »f Moran, ***** ll 
34 to 0. , __. 

Dick Lakutis brought the UMass 
frosh hack to life with his passes. A 
pair of tosses ate up 55 yards and 
Roy Howard grabbed a third to tally. 
Georg* Agganis' kick sailed wide as 
the score became M to 6. 

After Danny Madden recovered the 
following kick-oflF, the Little Indians 
drove to the 1-foot line before yield- 
ing the ball. Brown fumbled on the 

next play and center Joe DeCaro is 

emerged from the pileup with the 

ball and a TD. 

Lakutis hit John O'Keeie with an- 

Bike Rider Injures 
Junior Near Brooks 

A UM junior was slightly injured 
when he was struck by a bicycle at 
the foot of Butterfield Hill, the day 
after he had participated in the New 
England Cross Country Champion- 
ship. . . 

William Lepkowski, captain of tlie 
cross country team, received a black 
eye and numerous cute about the 
face, when an Amherst High School 
student rode down Butterfield Hill, 
and hit him head on at the blind 
corner near Brooks Dormitory. His 
-name was not available as the Cot 
legiun went to press. 

*The rider was thrown over the 
handlebars of his bicycle, and re- 
ceived a brain concussion. He was 
taken to Cooley-Dickinson Memorial 


Lepkowski has been released from 
the infirmary, but the Amherst High 
School student will be hospitalized 
for some time. 


91.1 FM 



7 iM 
| : n.-, 
9 -.00 
'.) ttt 

Friday. November 19 
5:00 Sign On. DBMS* Da* 
7:00 N. Y. Tim.- H*W« 
7:05 This I Believe— 
Will KoKeiK 
Gilbert * sulliv; 
Yeomen of the Guard 
Sports Journnl 

N. Y. Tim. s Ma*ra 

fimr" J uk '' "" N 

N. Y. TtaM N»' w - 
Crezy Khythms 
jj ( y Tim— N ,ws 
11 or. t'ra/y Rhythms 
1 :00 Ha* 01 * 

Saturday. November 20 
7:00 Sirii On, H. Y. Tim- 

7 :or» 

7 :30 


Boston "Pops" 

U. N. Story — — 

So Grows The Tree 
Mnsterworks From 


N. Y. Times News 
Dancing in the Bark 

li:30 Sign Off 

Sunday. November 21 
7 .00 Sign On. N. Y. Times 
( ;i.„ MilU-r Limited 

Edition Part II 
8:00 DfMSUll Brnma 
B :0fl N. Y- Times New- 
BtOB N. Y. Times News 
'.) :0. r > Lorelei 
:30 Masterworks 

11:00 N. Y, Timea Ne»> 
11:05 Music in the Nigh: 
12 :00 Sign Off 

Monda-y. November 22 
r, :00 Sign On. Binner \\ 
7:00 N. Y. Times New- 
7 :0 r , Eddie Fisher Sings 
7:15 Strictly From Dlxi. 
S:00 N. Y. Times New* 
| : o;, Swing Session 
8:30 Impromptu IcMMil 
y.00 N. Y. Timi« Km 
|:M Campus Newa 
;i:ir. First Men on UM 

9 :80 Masterworks 
11:00 N. Y. Times Nf»- 
11:06 Music in the NU-h- 
12:00 Sign Off ^^^^ 

ilasBarhmsptta CnUrgtan 

9 i — — : » . .. v.u'lmiuim) o<* lOKi 



Marian Year Event Attended Mather Predicts UMass UimD 
liy Thousands; Bishop Weidoty ^ p 00 tball Writers Luncheon 

Cites Atom - Age Challenge 

. .. • .• .:.i.. „i i-^,«. n 4 1M1TC students at the L'M. 



early in the opening stanza. Kecov "; o • s in thc closing min- 

ing • UMa« fwnW ™^j"*£ E *J2 added the point and 

lfi the Cubs were able to tall> «l< s uies. a^ 

,-t, the stubborn defense. Steele | the same ended 34 to 19, 

Frosh \ ote . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
her high school in Worcester 
was on the student government. 
Finalists for class secretary 
Marcia Flemming and Carole Steb- 


Marcia comes from South Attlc- 
horo where she was on the yearbook 
staff, Tri-HiY Secretary, and in the 
orchestra. At the University she is 
a member of the Student Christian 
Association and is majoring in lan- 


Pinned: Kitty Dunham, Chi O and 
Charles Miller, KS; Barbie Walker, 
KAT and Jack Balaguer, PSK; Rae 
Dawe, KAT and Clayt Copeland. Sig 
Ep; Diane Merrill, KAT and Algie 
Kiianouski, Alpha (lam; Elaine Gob- 
bi'and Walt Naida, LKA; Shiela 
Ryan, KAT and John Elynn, I'SK; 
Anne Eberle and 


ove, KS-U of Penn.; Joan Rudmck 
and Jim Flemming, LkA, Tiger" 
l.eary, PiPhi and Patrick McCar- 
thy Zeta I'si Dartmouth. 

by Sandra FeinRold 
and Nancy Russell 


Pinned: Janet BiUar and R 
Falvey, DS Chi; Sura Jane Bmod 
Sk and Jack Darlington, Big Kp 

Carol Van Huren and Hobby Ahn 
hanuon, KS; Betty Baaaek, KAT an 
Richard Pelkey, QTV; Shirley |ok 
son KKC and Bill Richards. T ( hi 
Roberta Ellison, SDT and Eddu C 
hen. TEP; Joanne Riehitelh, KAT an. 

Eberie and Marshall, PS»K- nen. i - , -»«» q 

H-V .«* and Spike Un- S^^ XZ St 

Bnd Richard Murphy; Mary Pat Ca- 
s<v and Davi<l Robb, DSChi. 

tan- education, is in the Newman 
Club and is a dorm treasurer. An 
honor student from Milton, she was 
active in student government, glee 

cfrl. an„.her major „ «—'.!*«—»»■■ — »»— 

In the whole wide world- 

no cigarette satisfies like * 



book staff. 

The two finalists in the primary 
election for treasurer are Barbar, 
Bumiston and William Young. 

Barbara Bumiston, whose norm 
town is Middleboro, was associate ed- 
itor of the yearbook, secretary of th< 
Pro Merito Society, and in the studeir 
council. She was also a member 
her high school band. 

William Young, a business major 
from South Hadley, is the treasure 
of Lewis dormitory. Before coming 
to the University be played footbal 
and golf, and is- out for freshmai 
basketball. He was also a member of 
the glee club and debating society. 

Guidance of the individual Com 
munist "to the feet of Mary and to 
the heart of Christ" was viewed as 
an atom-age challenge in the ad- 
dreas of Most Rev. Christopher J. 
Weldon, bishop of Springfield, before 
^ome 8500 Holy Name Society mem- 
bers at the Cage Sunday. 

Approximately 4000 other men and 

women heard the program from the 

, M i t was wired Into two other 

«» and broaden* over their 


Rally Is Firsl af 1U Kind 

The Marian Year event, ftwt dio- 

l( l, Holy Name rally ever 

;i Sieved by I'M autbon- 

„, s to be the largeal meeting ever 

,i on campus. 

Bishop Weldon declared that 'the 
fore e and power of love" and "hdeb 
U» the idea of Christ and Mary 
m ust be the weapons in the fight 
.„ insure that Christ "be not dehv- 
r( j up to His enemies." 
Kishop Urges Spiritual Crusade 
The bishop asked that the imtuv 
. w „f unleashing an offense not be 
left exclusively with the mater.alis- 
t lC , atheistic, ruthless* Commumsts. 
Rather, he said, the " of 
Christ" in the form of a spiritual 
.russule .nay well generate the pow 

RUTC itudente at the L'M 

Priest, Knights of Columbus, and 
monsignors of the diocese were next 
in the processional. When the chap- 
lains to the bishop and the bishop 
appeared, they completed the half- 
hour opening phase of the rally. The 
indoor program began at 3 p.m. and 
lasted about 90 minutes 

All male students who are in- 
terested in a Danforth Fellow- 
ship for the academic year begin- 
ning in the fall of 1»">"> are re- 
quested to see Dean Hopkins im- 
mediately in order to get full in- 
formation and application blanks. 

UM Petition Being Drafted 
For Censure of McCarthy 

. * ~* *u.v .».«. i,.m rlisri'o aided human 

Tells New England Bigwigs to Watch 
Because W. "11 Be A'Comin' Up Fast' 

by Jack Chevalier 
In one of the ftnftl coaches-writers meeting* of the New Bn* 
land football season, main speaker and UMass President J Uul 
Mather told the assembled group of grid luminaries in his best 
•d isDlaced Westerner's" voice that "we'll be a'comin' in 1955. 

-■ This statement bore out a previous 

A petition in support of the mo- 
tion to censure United States Sena- 
tor Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis.), is 
being prepared on campus for for- 
warding to Massachusetts Senator 
Leverett Saltonstall, it was learned 


The petition urges a censure for 
three reasons: "The universities and 
colleges of our country have been 
greatly inhibited and demoralized as 
a result of his vicious attacks on 
academic freedom;" 
Petition Charges Abuse of Rights 
Further, "The United States has 
lost considerable prestige at home 
and abi-oad in its position as the 
leader of democratic thought because 
of his unethical and brutal disregard 

• i it 

Riul , .nay -tfj^^ "JJJ5 W 'den^ratic principles." 
•that will overcome and W»J»««" . „„. action8 ^ 

lias disregarded human rights and 
the freedoms upon which our count- 
try was founded." 
Handshaking Incapacitates Senator 

Senator McCarthy, now hospital- 
ized in Washington with an injured 
elbow, the result of an overzealous 
handshaking, is now being judged 
by the U.S. Senate for his conduct. 
"Guilty of Unbecoming Conduct" 
According to a report submitted 
by a special Senate committee head- 
ed by Senator Arthur Watkins (It- 
Utah), McCarthy was guilty of con- 
duct unbecoming to a Senator m 
refusing to appear at a Senate com- 
mittee investigating his election and 
for his conduct at the Ft. Monmouth, 
N.J. hearings during which he, the 
Continued on pttqe 4 


Attraction for 

All Dance Lovers 

— Tomorrow, Nov. 20 — 

BOB WILBUR & his Orch. 

— Tuesday, Nov. 22 — 

AL GENTILE & his Orch. 

Thursday, Nov. 25 — 


. h( . forces of atheistic Communism. 

Noting that Pope Pius XII de- 
clared the Holy Year in honor of Ma- 
ry Bishop Weldon stated that Mary 
il known "as being intimately united 
,-ith Cariat hi the work of radentjr 
•ion • We come to honor the 

Mother, knowing at the sanu^ time 
*t arc honoring the Son." 

■Wc understand the holy doctrine 
,,f the Immaculate Conception," the 
bishop stated. We know the advan 
tage of staying close to the heart 
•f Mary as well as the heart of 


UOTC bead Processional 

The processional, which began at 

ubout 2:30, was led by a color guard 

Third, "His actions as chairman 
of the most powerful congressional 
committee has, in fact, ahown that he 

Goldberg Attends 
Lehigh Arts Convo 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg. English 
professor at the U. of M. and director 
of the College English Association In- 
stitute participated in ■ eonfercne* 
at Lehigh University on Friday 
Nov. 19. 

Mather Attends Annual 
Land Grant Schools 
Convo in Washington 

President Jean l'aul Mather made 
hii first appearand on the Council 
f Presidents at the 19&4 annual 
Und Grant College and University 
Convention held last week from Nov. 
1 ... 1 8 in Washington, D.C. 

The general theme of the four-day 

Winter Carnival 
Chairmen Named 
For Major Events 

The General and Committee Chair- 
men of the Winter Carnival Commit- 
tee were unnounced recently by Judith 
Wolk. Those interested in serving on 
any one of the committees are re- 
quested to notify the chairman of 
that committee. Participation is not 
restricted to classes. 

The General Chairmen are Harry 
Johnson, Cecilia Felipe, Judith Wolk 
and Sherry Richards. 

The Committee Chairmen are as 
follows: Refreshments: Jean Case, 
Alice Trocchi; Sleigh Ride: William 
Sturtevant; Jazz Band: James Coop- 
er, Peter Proud; Publicity: Eileen 
MacLeod, Arthur Bailey; Advertise- 
ments: Bruce Nilsson, Pauline Le- 
Clair; Programs and Tickets: Mar- 
garet Robideau, Edward Fouhy. 

Also Calendar Committee: Ix>is To- 
ko; Sculptures and Awards: Oorm 
Council and 1FC; Orchestra: John 
Jucobson, Law* Sax; Tinker Hill and 
general ' sports 

prediction by Harvard coach Lloyd 
Jordan that he could see the Yankee 
Conference developing into a Btrong 
league within the New England ranks. 
All this action took place at the 
next to the last football writers meet 
ing of the season at the Kenmore 
Hotel, Boston. This weekly get-to- 
gether features talks by the coaches 
whose teams played the week before, 
and by the coaches who battle in the 
feature game of the coming week. 
Thus, at yeateTday*l meeting Coach 
Jordan reported on his team's big tri 
umph over Yale, while coaches Mike 
Holovak of BC and Jim Harris of 
Holy Cram predicted defeat when 
they meet each other next Saturday. 
Brief But To Point 
As head speaker at the luncheon, 
Pres. Mather was brief and to the 
point In his familiar Denver accent, 
which he terms that of a "displaced 
Westerner" the UMass chief pointed 
out the value of football as an impor 
tant medium to convey the vital vir- 
tue of responsihiHty to student-nth 
letes. He Btressed that hustle, along 
with responsibility, makes football a 

rry »ax; hnk> .....«..» «.»... .«.-,.— -- - • 

Is- Frank Power, Muriel game of leadership. 

Children's Hours: Patricia »We are extremely 

* I.. *' *U.. .-'ililit'it 111 

of the Institute WU M ih- conference was the growth and ex- 
dustry and the Liberal Arts- Getting p;ins i«m of university and college fa- 


Wk*r* kiU an a habit 

Contest For Lowest 
Chem Mark in Baker 
Nets "Winner" $5 

at The Facts." The program consid- 
ered such questions as employment 
of arts graduates in industry: ac- 
quainting arts faculty members with 

ities and the improvement of the 

collage program. 

The highlighting speech, in Pres- 
ident Mather's opinion, took place 

MacDonald, Anne-Marie Leery; *i 
nance: Sherry Richards, Neal Feld- 
man; Fashion Show: Carol Gifford, 
Charlotte Rahaim; Hockey and Ice 
Show: Maroon Key ami Scrolls; Tick- 
ets: Louis Neusner; Queen's Commit- 
tee: Diane Carter, Matthew Sgan. 

Today — Nov - 19 

I^Pgf HillLES MM, PI 


Late Show Tonight 11 p.m» 

imm ward mn^ 

Sat. Only 

— Worn. 20 

Sun., Mow. — Nov. 21, 22 

V 4S J *J2J» 




i boom ft Mr»» fo^at, Co. 

An unusual contest came to a 
close recently when an unidentified 
Baker House student won the prize 
of $5.00 for receiving the lowest 
mark in the chemistry hour exam 
among the group of contestants. 

The contest began after the exam 
was taken by a group of freshman 
boys from Baker House who were 
willing to wager a quarter each that 
thev would receive the lowest mark 
in "this exam. The members stated 
that the contest had a "worthwhile 
purpose in that the person who re- 
ceived this low mark would at least 
benefit in some way from it. 

As the papers came in, it appeared 
ftt first that the mark of 8W wan 
good enough to win, but at last a 
Undent appeared who walked off 
with the prize as a result of his 
'winning" mark of ft*. Although 
ned discouraged about his ex- 
am, he brightened up a bit on re- 
viving the prize money of $5. 

The papers of the twenty contest- 
ants averaged about 47«7< with the 
highest mark being a mere 8W • 

As the news of the contest spread 
throughout Baker House the gener- 
al comment of the dorm was highly 
■ favor of this sort of thing, en- 
try for these tough chem exams. 
One student stated, "I wish I had 
head of this contest. I would have 
iway with the prize." 
"Our section," declared another 
student, "is going to have one of 
ami contests for every chem exam. 
It seems that a new sort of cori- 
>«t has been established at the 
University to benefit the holders of 
these low marks. 

ouaintin- arts faculty members wiwi 1(le ,,t namer h .j H »»«' - — -~ 
but "ess and industry; liberal arts L n Tuesday morn ing when President 
education for adults for industry and | „ wi|eht Eisenhower addressed the 
the problem of future arts-industry KroU p with an inspiring speech fav- 
,^,tin ' oring the land grant philosophy. 

l> a. .1 -4„,,.n» if I ,*»- 

ber of the Knglish department at Le- 
high University was program chair- 
man. Other participants included Juli- 
an Street, Jr., of U.S. Steel and A. M. 
Sullivan, of Dun and Bradstroet 

Seiling, and Woodside also attended 
thc convention where land grant col- 
lege and university president.? and 
department heads from the entire 
nation met. 

Naval or Air Force Academy 
Male Htudents interested and 
qualified in competing for ap- 
pointment to the Naval or Air 
Force Academy should write Sen- 
ator John F. Kennedy, Room 362, 
Senate Office Building, Washing- 
ton, D.C, before Dec. 1, Iff*. 

To be eligible a man must be a 
legal resident of Mass., single, 
and between the age of 17 and 
22 years a« of July L 1955. 

livan, of Dun and Brausireei. ««""" — . mM -.,. n II 

Terry Wald Replaces Thornhill At Mill Ball 

J ^ « (ft m immediately after the Thanks- ! - _^ 


h^ ;« Staff Reporter 

noli and Jerrv Wald's Or- 

Sunnv dal .mo jh'.i 

( .bestr:,-will replace nau.le.hornh 
for the Military Ball on Dec. 10 J 
was recently announced by the M.I. 
Ball Committee. 

By making this change the com- 
miU ee wa. ahle to obtain both -ale 
an d W»W for the same amount they 
would have had to pay for Thornhill 

"^Tickets Will go on sale in the C- 

Stere immediately after the Thanks- j 
riving recess. 

Sunnv Gale, "The Wheel of For 
[tune Girl." began her singing career 
while she was still in high school. 
After appearing in many Philadelphia 
night clubs she became the featured 
vocalist with Hal Mdntyre's Orches- 

She went off on her own in the sum- 
mer of 1951 and began to make such 
recordings for R.C.A. Victor as "I 
Won't Cry Anymore" and "It's A Big 
Wide Wonderful World." 

Sang For Troops 
During the war, she sang for the 
troops. As she puts it, "It does some- 
thing to a person when you see these 
soldiers unable to help themsel 
helping you with a smile. Right then. 
I knew this singing was worthwhHe. 
for it could cheer them up." 

In December, 1951. she recorded 
'•Wheel of Fortune" for Derby rec- 
ords. The recording was an immedi- 
ate success and reached the half- 
million mark in sales. 

Wald New York Favorite 
Jerry Wald and his orchestra have 
played* in many New York hotels 
and theaters. His music flows smooth- 
ly and is enjoyed by everyone. The 
band's most frequently requested fav- 
orite is their impressively different 
rendition of "Love For Sale." 


Wald entered the band field many 
years ago while Harry James, Glenn 
Miller and Tommy Horsey were play- 
ing in New York. 

He got a two week engagement at 
the Roseland Ballroom and in suite 
of music experts who said lie had 
little chance of surviving, extended 
his two wees engagement to ten 
weeks. He then followed Harry James 
into the Blue R*om of the l.ineoln 
I Hotel. 

lucky to have 
M „.n of the calibre of Mr. McGuirk. 
Mr O'Rourke, and his staff S» our 
campus," praised Pres. Mather in his 
short address. 

In conclusion, the popular admmis 
tratOT noted that he is both a Wwt 
,.,.,„.,. an<! » Yankee. "There are two 
things to DS said about football ?nd 
education," said the president, "as S 
Yankee I say 'Give us a little more 
time,' and as a Westerner I say Well 
l>e a'comin* up fast'." 

\ftcr topping Yale, W'.-'J, to win the 

Big three title, Coach Lloyd Jordan 
of Harvard, whose team was humili 
ated by UMass early in the fall, was 
the toast of the town of Cambridge. 
At yesterday's luncheon he remarked 
that eight weeks ago he was sitting 
in the back row where no one could 
get near him, in case the gen 
bit his Johnnies at the time '■'■ 
I [|| U amc "might rub off." But thi> 
week the popular white-haired mentOff 
was at the head table, right next to 
the president of the very school thai 

cause I his face to turn Harvard felon 
two months ago. 

Besides the coaches and » 

notables at the ting included 

broadcasters Cnrt <lowdy, Lee I Ran, 
Tom Hussey, and UMass ahnnni rep- 
resentative In Boston, Ralph Perry- 

Troupe To Present 
Drama In Pittsfield 

"The Devil and Daniel Wehst. I " 
will be presented by the Roiste, 
Doisters to the Berkshire Couot> 
Alumni Club in Pittsfield or. Tues- 
day, Nov. 150, it was announced re- 
cently by Robert Leavitt, Executive 
Secretary of the Associate Alumni, 
and Arthur Niodeck, Director of the 
Roister Doisters. 

Mr. Ix-avitt stated that this presen- 
tation will be the first of many pet 
foi-mances by the dramatic group 
before alumni clubs. The purpose of 
these performances is to aid in the 
building of alumni scholarships for 
worthy students. These productions 
will also enable the students to gain 
valuable stage experience. 

The group will go to Pittsfield by 
bus and eat at the Grange thew as 
guests of the local Alumni. 




Ql,r l»a00arf|tt0rtl0^lU^ 

■■ ■ _.•**"""' ' J ~^- j-imm +m aaof* f«^f^ "S 

exeapt *««• 

wttbta the ••*. a „ 

Mt of March ». M *" 

the poa* office 

in»uoo »«»«»• * T£* .uthorlty of the 
* - O fSJS^rS o* Jan. ll/W 

j^^ U ^^n"« ^^ .^. ■"' "'""" 


Via Ovicapitium: 

New Play in Old Chapel 

by Sam Kaplan 
m ade his debut a* a playwright ov.r 

SSSSSraS^I 9AE Snbjog*. Brooks in Intramural Semifinals 

fthe cheerleaders 


Undergraduate ne ^TTfor U contenU and no lacu 
,fl " •JfU'^K * .Xr^prior to publication 

of Maasachuuetta. 
faculty memberH 


$8.00 per 

Sumption P^ e: Mwnortal Hall.' Univ. of Maw 

$1 BO per aemeater 
Amherst. Maaa. 




weeks the hallowed 
During the past i^o w 

Wisconsin, the Hon. joseun 

A bi-partisan committee headed 

which made up the re- 
arch- patriot Stephen 

i7 and Daniel 

Watkins of Utah investigated the vari- 
ous charges wl 

"h^'be*, hurled a K ainst the 
Wisconsin law-maker. They recommended cen- 
tre on t- s ^ nt - Carlhy ,, luse d to testify 

1. That 
before the 
committee in 

(iillette-Hennings Elections sub- 

1051-52 about charges of financial 

and had abused the committee 

r£at he had abused Gen. Ralph W Zwick- 
V. *u utter under Presidential orders, 
er when the lattei , unciei r 

refused to answer ^ stlon :^ p^e S s who 
*hlo discharge of Major Irving 1 eress 

McCarthy will still remain a senator 

Erwin Pally 
the weekend with his 
Only Aiwls Fly, and "*^ "~" he succeeded in writ- 


The other one-act 
mainder of the program were 

fibe BffW. «m* M ■[«*£"£ performances: Ted 
,x,ellent casting, and a pair of 'fine pe n 
Crowley was a thundering ■^■^J the play. 
while Robert Littlewood who abj ^ 

was superbly iae»aeiaf •* ^JuS Jabey Bton* 

Webster's protagonist In the trial W > 


Webster won. 

A Histrionic Sang Freud 
Richard Otte was excellent in the 
H V If annul which was an amusin 

Otte's secretary, wo* pnei1 

quite brittle enough. fter alK 

rally's play turned out _ no to b, ^ > char . 

to* a dramatic portrait * ^ V"^^^ wit h a his- 

22 ■* h ° W f r d SP as :S P C out-of-character 

week salary, an expensive w, 

Pittsley. and a memory ^^ „ Mgh „,„„, ,«* 

Sherry Richards. Captain o 

o you! , , ..„ . basketball team return- 

This year, Sherry U.chard,. we ^ < l ba u o( theil . )ast 13 
„g from a 13-9 season last I^ThjBrwoaJ ^ ^^ Rfch 

Lrer^ter production of They have some ^^S^ ^M* £* 

«ss». saw* st *. *■*-. 

at its basketball ^^'..^taMler. at each game-two or 
We don't want all nine cneeu e* ae chee rleaders to 

the assu 

lead of Murder 
,gly inconsequential 
Elizabeth Hall, m 
pertepa not 

play after 

Captain of the cheerleaders, I ; uU .j 

road contests, 
cheerleaders can stagger 

terf T"s up to you Sherry Rich** 

to get your girls on the ball. t ^ 

While on the subiect ot ~£gj*££ZXl &| 
that a montsrous motored. _be «■ ganged £ OK g. ^^ 

* ^ ^^rc^ion M n-.than-snecesstu. 

Fraternity Champs Win in Overtime, 18-6; 
To Face Chadbourne for Title Tonight at 7 

by John Holowchuck 
SAE took a thriller from Brooks House as they won a dis- 
puted overtime contest 18-6, before a handful of frozen football 
Ltators at the freshman field last night. The Sunset Avenue 
Say. managed to outplay the boys from Brooks in an overtime 
Siod and in this way SAE earned the chance to meet Chad- 
tonight for the Intramural Football Championship, 
ended with 


M ■*■■'■ »■* ■■* • ... ._. „. v „ v. n North»H*t*rn 


The trame unofficially 
urooks the winner 7-6, but Intramur- 
Director Henry Woronicz over- 
the officials and then stated 

Sat a disputed extra point awarded 
.;, Brooks should be P-ayed over. 

unexpected. President Mather, 
caravan. Ou7baske , tball team is worthy 

you gave 

Mr "Mather, help cream the Cross. 


of equal backing. Come 
C & S 


ife, well-played by Nancy 

r„- tim..* and clones past,, 
and I ' 

t Set m — 

, who had had .treat potenUal 


Strike Up The Band, Boys, 
XTcArUAre On The March 

1959. when his present term expiry. 1 


eould not be expelled without **£*£*£ 
of the upper chamber, but no atter 
expel him. Of course 

Once, it seems 
11 hero who hi 
Never did be achicv 
the crucial mon 
art school, Billy 

Through his 

if the Senate 
made to expel mm. v* \""—' t be less 

sasrA ^f F— ents ' 

at «^*y^£Z$S£*« and others, 
IdtheTeaTgenerS by his present tactics. 
:"n offear has girdled this county. Edu- 
Lors and students alike are £*£ I tow-k 
out on the issues for fear **»£ ™. if 

"TSrtr^ ft --ft affair. Adm,V 
tedl^known Communists should not flowed 
^ preach their vile ideology to "£%*£ 

as a painter. 
eThe"promtae of his youth, for in 

And A Plastic 

To complicate matters 

her expensive 

history of 

l ■• ,• M • IX . I ,1'lim ■>■■■ ■ ' x 


necessary .' Are we w> p th 

world Communism by shutting our eyes w 

Pr °Tn«e are not the only questions which we 
JteWe are faced with the well-known 

Arm of Coincidence 

further, his wife's parents 

gifts which Hilly 

but can't afford. 

There la a suction ^ »£2?£'£Z£ 
,«en near ^S^'^^S^m the ,n KK eation 
ter gifts to break up the marria t., 
„ never adequately earned out. 

Only Angels Fly "■ H Further, 

was virtually **^**ZZm* coincidence en- 
ta the third scene, te +**££ old friend) and 
ables both an ^J^L?^ f Eluded park bench 
Billy's wife to find Farenti on 
in the middle of the night. hig 

The salesgirl laow. Wh | ttrtl »» »^ 
fate and make do with med.ocr tj. W» ^ ^ g 
pute the finishing touches to a play 
problem unsolved. en QUt in the 

5S '7 t n onlvb^aul the salesgirl tell, him that 

solution? tiffl by sue Bageant, 

The salesg.rl, +9*_ a bHr *^ J.-.. u8e of in - 

figures in an »*t£S22 Ruberti, playing Par- 
congruous remarks. When James k ^ 

K,wballing of their experiment 

congruous rem^."--"- ri he wantg 

enti's friend, tells her leenngiy^ ^ incestuoU8 ove r- 

My salesgirls don't talk that way. 

fac t that the Communists oft^n ^£ 
causes to gain support for ^mselve^ — 
^e then ^way into ^ of^ 
governments. It M easy fof 

guilt by association or mere y ny * 

aw- „ *Ka* the Communists may iavor iw 

something that the com be 

political reasons. Knwn lmer . d 

^.k-balled from positions in Universities 

•paternal," she fires back 
tones, no doubt." My sales 

In A Promising Maiden Effort 
Parent dichotomy between ^^J^. 

fate and his ?£**«** ZELdToT a pW f 

This lack of resolut.on, and the ^r^ac effort 

probably the major errors m ^^^S. con- 
Its strength rests in its witty and^ins ^g 
versation and monologues, ^ Pf par ^ ti . 8 friend. 
Ruberti, by the way, was convincing as Pare 

i n «ri<s hv no means a taiiure, c»n«= 

di8ti tr'he P p^ ""earned much t.m this 

by Sandra Feingold 
(Editor's Note: Since the drill team 
L dene such a fine job on the field 
and is one of the few groups of its 
Irnd in the country, we are vncludxng 
rUh. the scents," feature story 
no W that their work for thxs year is 

~U*im can't remember who your 
roommate is don't try out for the 
Precisionettes, the University . all- 
girl drill team, because a good memo 
ry is the most important requirement. 
The Precisionettes, until this year 
referred to aa the Drill Team was 
formed in 1946 by Doric Alv-ai, head 
of the music department, Robert Ber 
tram, then drum major of the marcb- 
InTband, and Wally Kallaugher for 

the purpose 

of making an activity 
available to the co-eds, then ineligible 
for the marching band. 

candidates was issued, 
training that 

call for 

32 girls began 

Uniformed in grey skirts, 

white socks, and 

saddle shoes, the 




attempt. His frequently h™»"~^ '.' &** sho< 

have to battle clanging Chapel 




white sweaters, 

brown and white 

group a 

ppeared at the home football 

games in 1946, unaware of the future 
B . „• * *i.£»ir fxneriment. tn- 

er the guidance of Wally Kallaugb- 
and a^stant Doug Footit, the o^ 
Ration quickly grew to its P^ 

size of 48 regulars and 12 alternate*. 

The 1954 season followed a Iff* 

yearly routine. In the Spring direct 

of University Bands, <**£<£ 
tino) issued a call for new cand^ 

Approximately 200 co-ed ; ^ 
freshman, answered the caU to 
nete for 25 positions. After a ng"« 

tion, the new group joined the Nf» 
Lr member, for two more weeks ^ 

intensive drill on posture, pace, men. 

£ exercises, and perfect •lifjjim^ 
^n the early years of the drill tea* 

a whistle blown by the captain ^ 
fies the different phases of a marc 
ing routine, but now, everything ^* 
strict count kept by each girl separ 
Sy. A routine may have as ^ 
as 750 counts during which a singi 
lapse of memory may be fatal. 
^ 8 a memory test, candidates are 
Continued on P<*0« 

On the disputed play, Bill Levins 

of Brooks leaped into the air in an 

ttempt to catch a pass from Dick 

Williams. In the process, Levins was 

hit from behind by an SAE player 

and thus the point attempt was no 

irood The officials however awarded 

extra point to Brooks only to be 

overruled by the Intramural Direc- 

The extra {>oint was then attempt- 
ed again by Brooks but the hard 
.laying Brooks boys failed to cap- 
italize in their attempt, leaving the 
.core 6-«. There was then only one 
thing to do and that was to have 
the boys play another full period 
and that is what they precisely did. 
However, as the game began 
Brooks became the first team to 
score as Williams fired a 15-yard 
• .uchdown pass to Levins in the end 
zone. SAE was not outshined by this 
Brooks play, because minutes later, 
Iiobbs Donnelly made a sensational 
catch of Bob Garvey's 40-yard pass 
n the end zone. 

The SAE boys dominated the play 
in the extra session as they scored 
two TD's against the dorm-dazzle rs. 
A series of short rushes and pass- 
bv Bob Pasinni moved the ball 
ij the Brooks four yard stripe. 
Brooks put up a desperate last min- 
ute goal line stand, but a fourth 
down touchdown pass from Pasinni 
to Donnelley broke up the dazzlers 

effort. , . . 

Attempting to get back I 
Kame, the right arm of 
went into action. Brooks hopes were 
diminished as Jerry Nally of SAE 
went high into the air to intercept 
a Williams pass. Another one man 
ghow was put on by Paginm as he 
moved the ball toward the goaline 
A spectacular catch by Dick Pesky 
ended the scoring at 18-6. 


With this issue, the Collegian sports 
staff closes the book on the fall ath- 
letic season at UMass. After vaca- 
tion, Dec. 3 to be exact, previews on 
all winter sports will be offered along 
with the Intramural All-Star football 
team. Since there is no issue until 
then, this is our last chance to say 
that the basketball season opens 
Dec. 1 at Vermont. 



p. J.>hn»»ii 




I MA8S kishim; 

I). John*" 
Hiirou* . 

1). Johiwii 

D, Johllrtoli 








I • 












































i n 









S2 3 





PTS. K O. K»t. No. 
Wright » 

D. Johnnon I 
HaroUH I 


Punt Krt 



I). John>on 



Ity Pfri<«l 

(ipiMin. tit- 



1 !•'.' 









i>i i 

InU Return* No 

WhaUn » 









l.i. D*WM 117 HO 

I'.imlti.H 44 57 

Yd». I^«t 447 498 

umtil.- 49 26 

I .»»t -M 10 




at V'.rmont 
New Humpahir.- 
:it TuftM 










u. -uii- r'-i 

American Internal i-n il 

at Harvard 


at Rhode lalanri 


M 127 
M 210 




The Zoology Club will hold its 
MXt meeting on Thursday, Nov. 23. 
1964 in Rni. K of Fernald Hall. The 
aker will be Mr. Johnson of the 
Conservation Office who will 
"State Parks and Wild 
Everyone is wel 



speak on 

Life Reso Mires 

Refreshments will be served- 



& Heating 

relephone 1146 

63 South Pleasant Street — 







• • • 

TeL 28 

• ColleRe, Fraternal, Sorority 

• Newspapers. Invitations, Tickets 

Get It Done at — 

The Journal Record Press 

Cook Place 

Opp. Town Hall 

, tly penetrating insight^ 111 «* 

We would 

"„;;; £- <5** «• — way) "•? T. 

gffT THE BT1NK: 

Game Number 3 Designed to Stimulate 

swd l„ the civil ^ oWOU , dad 

«P— them With r^SUy Une" - • 

to the "M 

in his 19! 

! us free men 

here as closely to the ----- „^ Une » 


... . .«^;,^ us frpe men. II we ■" 



„ is „ te8 ^ «a-lB If The Player Doesn t Pby to Exeess ^ 

of play* by student authors 

admirable experiment. 

Unfortunately, as a play, 


must have free 

used the slogan 


to vote censure 
of acade 

got off the ground 

And Now., broken .Dishes 

Main speaker 

Sen. McCarthy. In the interests ^ rivert 

--*- * t ~*2^J£2£2» 

Only Angeb Fly never 

And Now 

It happened at the Newman ^ub 
Rev. James O'Brian was re a -^n ^ecd j^ - 

by Erwin Pally 

The first two games, being cm t 

intellectual side, were 

considered by 

some to be, if not sterile at least 
unstimulating. Game no. three is in- 
tended for those of you who wan 
to be stimulated. I call it, The Cof 
fee Duel", or simply "Heart Palp- 

tations." . . 

The equipment needed is not so 
complexes game no. two. All you ne«l 

for coffee and a lot of en- 



Germany in the 

.touted, "If I had all the wine in the 

iad all the 

At this point a r . . \,v n 

the Communists would come to ^ and the sh t tenng of g ass £*»» ^ 

^ Club members into hysterics- ™ ie ^J^ 0WI| Common'. 
We are being attacked from both the right ^ ^j^JJJ^ § _ ^ wt even 

Let us 
freedom in the universities in 
S£?. when the Germans tu-dj^the 
for fear that 

fall prey 

is money 

durance. The game is 

with only two people. X 

sit down at a 

That's all there 

and drink. The one 

best played 

_dl you do is 

e and drink coffee. 

is to it. You drink 

who quits or 

Nazis l"had all the whiskey in the world _" JiW*-* ° V a he&rt ^ *?" 

NaZ1S a. .u:- ^5nt a loud crash from the rear ^oijna «^- ^ ^ rema ining, 

a „d the left. Let us make sure we w, 

to neither extreme 

oser. The one ihh ■ ne 

to say, is the winner. 

10 Though long ayti-Ji «pjj 

fee, 1 have learned a trick of keep- 
ing heart palpitations down to 

alt*:rn 8 
rwlth" your coffee," the l.tWl 

stimulates, the former calms J 
aowni. And m this way your chan 

of getting a heart attack are 
down to a minimum and even 
heart palpitations, which you 
accept as being "»«;» b *" d J 
evitably a part of the game, ^ 
considerably lessened by the use 

the beer. na ^\e <* 

There may be severa peopte 
campus who never drank coffee 
fore but who would ***U>l*X 
game the nevertheless. If they 
happened to get into a game 

who've been drinking co 
the contest would be 
way to even things up 
knock off 

Arnold Dorm Cops 
Mural Swim Title 

Arnold House took top honors for 
tue dorms and first place in overall 
competition last Saturday afternoon 
in the first intramural swimming 
meet to be held at the pool in recent 


KKG finished on top for the soror- 
ities and third in the combined point 
totals as they edged out KAT by two 
points. Crabtree took second place, 
finishing five points behind Arnold. 

25 yd. freestyle: 1st, Ann Clement; 
2nd, Ruth Hanrihan. 25 yd. backcrawl: 
1st, Cynthia White; 2nd, Janet An- 
<irews. 25 yd. breaststroke : 1st, Kath- 
arine Maguire; 2nd, Ginger Hart. 

Form Swimming: American crawl 
let, Joyce Smith; 2nd, Cynthia Whit* 
Barkcrawl: 1st, Cynthia White; 2nd 
Mary Lou Parker. Breaststroke: lsi 
Joyce Smith; 2nd, Janice Zeh. Side 
itroke: 1st, Les Radcliffe; 2nd, Rut 
Sher. Elementary Backstroke: Is-' 
Janet Branch; 2nd, Dianne Ransom. 

Diving: 1st, Ruth Hanrihan; 2n '. 
Jef Fisher. 




c & c 


Complete Party 

Next to the Town Hall 


While Our Record Stock 
Is Still Complete 

Classical & Pops 




for year3, 
fair. The 

to have the old time . 

or seven cups before the game ^ ^ 
begins. This game should r 
than once a day. 


All Wool Shirts 

a played more 

in the script. 


H-Vlo rLnc^'rwriting a column for Philip Morris in your 
campus m-wspaper? 
I'll t.'ll you how come 



the sky was 


largo fi<'"< 

clean liml>ed 

nd lank. "Il«»w 

am with thi- 

^nchan^ltrfd. "Take off your homburg &**£L I 


fan-hack chair < 

"I'm sorry 1 _ 
would be rather more appropriate 

ami all. 

Well. sir. we had many a laugn a.m ^..^ «... ^ - ( j our ,. yt . s an<J 
Wlnn we ha.l finished laughing and ch, »i Ing, wi J ^ 

"Yes," I said, for 1 did. 
"Cigarette?" he said. 
"Thank you," I said. 


"mv'doK trotUHl away and returned directly with a 
, r "o MSol ratta 1 ,,. it i. the smartest dogm our Work 

3tJ TftSh^aekafe of Philip Morns. He yank- 

W,. puffed contentedly for three or four hours. Then Mr. 


•I must re- 

come to read my meter. 

You can imagine how we howled at that ont I 

"That's floozy!" cried Mr. I^nk g.gghng wildly 
member to tell it to Alice when I get home. 

"Your wife?" I said. 

"Mv father," he said. 

"ftcll" to said, "let's get down to businesH How would you like 
to write a campus column for Philip MorrisT 
"For money?" 1 said. 

to speak. . 4 , 

"Cigarette?" he said at length. 

VVVlit^p and puffed conU-ntedly for eight or ten hourn. "I **+£ 
Ye *>. If,a !l' _ Vi B .-?£.„--„H .turfents in my basement right now." 

"In mint condition?" he said incredulously ■ „ Th to 

"Students don't come in mint condition I explained, l ney g« 

^oSCS^aSP £ JS-'^iSU^ more about them- 

• fMdinK h • bite • '"oTp^iou. w?-u > -jL2ft2ii ; 

iod about 
in a dish called the Va... 

"They are omnivores oi proui K iw UB » K e— ^ - ;r_ ;v_ voritp f„od 

inten^ted in 


'""^Le^ottor" 1 replied. "Boy students are 
stu.Nnts. and girl students are interested in boy students. 

"Tl;, „..,.„,„ to me an admirable arrangement," said Mr. 
^^k!SSL!tSlSVS parlous days of tension and 

^ftoSw1!yTS!? I said. "It isn't that college Rodents don't 
know what* going on in the world. They know all too well. They re 
nnrfecHv aware of the number of lumps waiting for them . . . But 
S thl ? limbs are springy and the ju.ces run strong and 
time is fleeting/ 


■ write about in your column?" asked Mr. Lank. 

""About bovs and girls," I said. "About and 

and Vomitories and boarding houses and dances andsle.ghr.des 

and hayrides and cutting classes and going to classy and cramming 

ana nayriu. » i Jl lit :-, nm . t h c orofits of bookstores and con- 

texts every year and the world's slowest humans - the page boys 
at "A^d ib wUi y you say a pleasant word about Philip Morris from time 
tO $0'l repn d ed M "I can think of no other kind of word to say about 

P We°sS hands again then, and "^^J^~ffi 

-a tall silhouett-, moving erectly .«nto tto inating : sun. rare well, 
.rood tobacconist!" I cried after him. "Aloha, aloha! 

And turned with a will to my typewriter. €>— M >•" 

column « brought to you by th, maker, of PHILIP MORRIS 


who think you would enjoy their cigarette. 

F. M. Thompson & Son 

— Arrow Agents — 

all Library 

Pacing &■ 


in B shouldei-to-shoulder mat.h 

;•„, Vanity Rttk T«"» s( ' ,m " 1 * l 

Hi. vaian-j Worcester 

1287 victory over WI 1 K 
last Saturday 

Every other year two *^ man /£ 

Troops Storm Area \&EttS£g£ 
lV»« r Leach Dorm iors , they income head •"*"£•"" 

THtLrfonZript app.e orchard ft. .-«*« £j -* ^THo 

Unanimous Choice— Rogers 

st Saturday. ing l J ow> „,.<red to attend this area 

With six veterans from last *,a- All ™^« J"^ f £ Room • of Tl 

Ws sq»ad and four nu-n u,. fnun mooting which will 

S BOTC tea* the **«« --the Cage. 

seeking their aecond etraight w.n 

t revitalised Worcester reeh 

any difficulty 

AIC, a school which ordinarily per- 
mits freshmen to play varsity sports, 
Zm discontinue this policy 

«• ■nxr.r. Tka AreS. 

Leading the UM 

George MeCrilHi with a scow ol 276 
out of 800. A newcomer to ttw ranKs. 
Lt>OIi;ll , l Merchant, proved Ma value 

,„ the team with a 271 to rank second 
in the final column. 

Wl'l's Hamilton was only »bl« to 

musl ,,- a 266 to lead his teaw In A 


SUMMAR1BS <K»v* hiirh men) 


will aiatuH"""*- • - . 

I— -"J ^ ^e September of l^THe Aces, 

lo h; V e :7rVat basketball season 
ahead, have four sophomores on the 
Parting team, all of whom gamed 
varsity experience last year as frosh. 

All freshmen signed up for indoor 
track are wanted at an nrg*^ »•£ 

day, the 29th, at 7 p.m. 

The invaders, viewed by the girls 
from Leach dormitory, whose windows 
overlook the orchard, appeared sud- 
denly from the seemingly tranquil 

^Evidently they had been concealed 
in the tall grasses and at a certain 
signal jumped up and ran for inter- 
vals of several yards, only to disap- 
pear amongst the shrubbery again 
They kept repeating this pattern until 
they had advanced to the upper re- 
gions of the orchard, and then van 
ished into the woods. 

Spectators were alarmed, thinking 
that the unidentified men might be 
Harvard boys, preparing to take , over 









, *i oQih -it 7 n m. inis is ui<r Harvaru uuy», i»«r— — - 

StiS- —S " f thc E *■ rampus in reta,iati<M 

mosi mil'" ^iMMte. 100'; „~„t vctorv. . . 

Mil/Ok ••••!» 

land Coach Footrick advocates 
I attendance 

100' ; C ent victory 

At the helm of the Precisionettes 
for 1954-55 are head drill master 
Ronnie Cook, and assistant drill mas- 
ter Fred Buker 

The routines of the Precisionettes 
forme rly planned by the drill masters 
are becoming more and more intri- 
cate Mr. Contino has found it necess- 
ary to take over the planning hecauee 
of the time involved. 

During the football season, the 
drill master and drum major hold 
weekly strategy eonferences over B 
p lo tting chart to plan the complicated 
Lneuv.vs on individual routine 

Monday through Wednesday eve- 
ning, from five to six, both the Pre- 
einonettos and the band can be seen 

I.F.C. Announces 
Rules for Rushing 

The Rushing Committee of the Ir. 
terfraternity Council has cited cer- 
tain changes which have been incor- 
porated in the rushing rules effec- 
tive this fall 

Both an Interfraternity Rushing 
Rule and a University Regulation 
prohibits fraternity rushing in the 
dormitories. Also of importance h 
the scholastic average rule requiring 
potential pledges to have a 1.5 aver 
aK e before they can be pledged. 

Fraternities should submit a list 
of t he prospective pledges to Lou., 
Neusner, chairman of the IK? Ac- 
tivities Committee, through the. 
IFC representative or by sending : .• 
directly to the chairman at AEF 
Fraternity. The chairman will the. 
check the averages and notify th 
fraternities of the results. 

An infraction of any rushing rule 
may cause a fraternity to lose a 
Urge percentage of its pledge dam 

' • : nra cisionettee and tne uaim ^«» — 

The dupery that the feared sub- (an(l heard ) rehearsing their -Pj- 
me u.o # «- o nrac- ,,-*« On Thursday and rnua 




Here is the all-opponent team of 
,he UMass sm-cor st|»ad, which selec- 
ted this outfit last week. 
<;oal— Sheffer, Brown 
I eft Half— Patterson, Williams 
Right Half— Palmedo. Williams 
Center Half— Rogers. Amherst 
I eft Forward— Umax, Tufts 
Right Forward-Cray, Williams 
Center Forward— Swanson, Trinity 
Outside Ilight-Uobhins, Amherst 
Outside Left-Halt Amherst 
Inside Bight-Wade, Dartmouth 

Ditto for the varsity track. A meet- 
inB for all in Room 10 on Tuesday 
night, the 30th, at 7 p.m. 

versive activity was merely a prac- 
tice session for the ROTC boys put 
many minds at ease 

Drill Team ... 

(Continued from page *> 
given a short routine to learn over- 
night. During the pre-selection pro- 
cess Mr. Contino and the two drill 
masters, who do the selecting, know 
the girls by number only, rather than 

Fraternity athletic managers are 
urged to bring your Intramural All 
Star ballots in by tomorrow noon so 
they will be counted. There w a box 

^y r J5JS S be J. * I the girls Ijjg^*-— — I £- - -^ ^^ ^ iall 
S All ^Star team for ■ «JJ ^^-X ^ Judges, who for an Oxford grey flannel 

. parts. On Thursday and Friday 
evenings both groups are coordinated 
into the well-knit production seen at 
practically all U of M football games. 

The Precisionettes have made sev- 
eral other appearances. They have 
marched in the Hallowe'en parade in 
Pittsfield, and recently at Fort Dov- 

ens. _ . . 

Besides a new name, the Precision- 
ettes this year acquired new uniforms 

. - ■ _■ 1 ..,.*-ww> 1 1 1 1 

Censure . . . , 

(Continued from page 1) 

report held, slandered army Ma 3 . 
Gen. Ralph Zwicker. 

At press time, final arrangement* 
for the circulation of the petitiot 
had not been completed. 



chapter of Sigma Delta Tau 

team for 1954. ine oy vmmm. "";"-• the judpPS , who 
1Q1 -« Mura i All Star rated separately by tne jua^ 
I captain of the 1953 Mural as compare their ratings, 

basketball team is a varsity ««noW, h*^*^ spring training session 
S() le f s get behind this program and I J^^Sui are also chosen, 
bring in the ballots. 

Kht _Wade, Da rtmouth | bring in ^ -— ~ 


How a Vh hour "gemrcutting" operation 
becarm an 8-minute mechanized job 

Christmas Parties 
— MAGIC — 


(Professional Magician) 

"Sorority & Fraternity 


Write— Donald Upton, 71 No. 
Pleasant St., Amherst. 

proudly announces the recent pled 
Ling of Marilyn Gunn and Eileer. 
MacLeod, and the initiation of Phyl- 
lis Pributsky and Barbara Fredman 

w "7 ^ / 


Mout of these machines were either 
completely or largely designed and de- 
veloped by Western Electric engineers. 

RESULTS'. With skill built into the 
machines-with costly hand operations 
eliminated-this Western Electric mech- 
anization program raised production 
of quartz crystals from a few thousand 
a year to nearly a million a month 
during the war years. This is just one of 
the many unusual jobs undertaken and 
aolved by Western Electric engineers. 

PROBLEM: Preparing 

quartz crystals for use 

as electronic frequency 

controls calls for the 
highest degree of precision. So much so 
in fact, that prior to World War II 
skilled gem-cutters were employed to 
do the job. 

But during the war, there were not 
enough gem-cutters to keep up with the 
demand for crystals in radar, military 
communications and other applications. 

Western Electric tackled the job of 
building into machines the skill and 
precision that had previously called for 
the most highly skilled operators. ^ 

SOLUTION: Here is how quartz crystals 
are made now-by semi-skilled laborin 
a fraction of the time formerly required: 

A quartz stone is sliced into wafers on 
a reciprocating diamond-edged saw, 
after determination of optical and elec- 
trical axes by means of an oil bath and 
an X-ray machine. Hairline accuracy is 
assured by an orienting fixture. 

The wafers are cut into rectangles on 
machines equipped with diamond saws. 
The human element is practically elim- 
inated by means of adjustable stops and 
other semi-automatic features. 

The quartz rectangles are lapped 
automatically to a thickness tolerance 
of plus or minus .0001 "• A timer prevents 

overlapping. Finally, edges are ground 
to specific length and width dimensions 
on machines with fully automatic micro- 
feed systems. 

O. i.j . Allen'own and loureldole, Po. ; Burl-oton, 
bu!i^9 Center* .n ii c. 


liLre Lib at* a habit 

Thurs.-Tues. — Nov. 25- 




Wed., Thurs. — Dec- *> 
_ in the 


She MtxzBixt^Mttt* (BfllUgUut 

^^ 1 j " FRIDAY, DECE MBER 3, 19S 4 



— 'I ^ # mm •- i\j~*<* Clvoa No Reasons; 

Come in and see a camera 
specially-built for color or 
flash shots! It has sensa- 
tional new Color-matic 
guide— makes perfect 
pictures easy to take' 
See its full-focusing f:8 
lens, click stop lens set- 
tings, double exposure 
preventer. Free demon- 

CAMERA $22.50 
CASE $3.15 PLASH $3.80 


"Vour Photographic Store r 


Whether it be a Snack, Soda, or a Full Course Dinner 
the price is right and the food a delight, at the new 


Quartz stones are cut into wafers on tnw dio- 
Zond-edged saw, with orientation to optical 
ZTconTrolled by figure. This »/£/*£ 
Several types of machines designed * nd J™' 
oP by Western Electric engineers to mecha- 
nize quartz cutting. 






Machines — Tackers - Pliers 




Amherst, Ma»*. 

Established Ballot Return Deadline for Noon; 
WMUA Protests Against Senate Comnnttee 

by Pat McMahon 

a ration to rescind last week's appointment of a committee 

I thl^t^riw in the revision of WMUA's constitution 

fnd a motTn stating that each^r^ma^dorm^^ 

senator for every 175 «*■»«* 

on e additional senator for each multi- 
ple or 50 per cent of each multiple of 
I75 students were passed in a lively 
meeting of the Student Senate Tues- 

da rhe floor of the senate was yielded 
t() Joseph Uarson, chairman of the 
WMUA policy board, who pointed out 
that WMUA had not been consulted 
before the three man committee was 


Several senators felt that the Sen- 
ate should have a vote on the policy 
board because of the large amount of 
funds allocated to WMUA. 

Baker To Have Two Senator* 
At present Baker will be the onl> 
freshman dorm affected by the new 
proportional ruling. Baker will re- 
ceive two senators for its 354 students 
Roy Billings, author of the motion 
pointed out the need for proportional 
freshman representation due to the 
large freshman dorm under construc- 
tion and the increasing enrollment hg- 

A motion was passed to supplement 
present student help in the dining 
halls with full-time employees. 

A supplementary allocation ol 

$14.50 wa» given to aid in financing 

the trip to the Student Union Confer- 

ContinuM on p*9* * 

Mid-semester report day will 
be next Monday, Dec. 6. AH 
freshmen are aaked to report to 
their adviaera on this day for 
their gradea. 

The grades of the upperclass- 
men may be obtained from the 
bulletin boar* in the Dean of 
Men'a Office. 

HC Motorcade Plans Grow; 
Tickets Go On Sale Monday 

. .. - _i - t..~ * ho mnt.nrrade I _ . — > *-n ■* ~t 

Dean of Men's Note Gives No Reasons; 
Case to Go Before Discipline Committee 

By order of Dean of Men Robert S. Hopkins, the Quarurly 
waa unexpeclealy suspended from publication Wednesday. Hop- 
kins' directive gave no reason for the actlon - . R 

In a parallel move, Hopkins, acting as chairman of Kecog 
nized Student Organizations, forbade the magazine to use ,t. 
funds, which are cont rolled by K SO^^ ^.^ ^ ^ Var 


Tentative plans for the motorcade 
to the Holy Cross basketball game 
next Tuesday night reveal that War- 
ren McGuirk will lead the parade 
which will start from QTV at 5:30. 

The Collegian-sponsored cavalcade, 
second of the semester, will be an all- 
male affair, since the women cannot 
be part of such an event on a week 


Special half-price tickets, almost 
unheard of at Holy Cross, have been 
offered at 75 cents. The ducats, 
marked down from $1.50. will be ob- 
tainable at the Cage starting Monday 
President J. Paul Mather, who has 
a trustee meeting in Boston the same 
day, intends to meet the parade at the 
Worcester Auditorium, site of the im- 
portant game. Holy Cross is defend 

Lindquist Elected 
By Frosh; Fernald 
Becomes Vice-Pres. 

Stuart Lindquist, Meredith Fernald, 
Carole Stebbins, and William Young 
were chosen in the recent elections to 
lead their class during their freshman 


Lindquist, the newly elected presi- 
dent of the class of 1958, is a veteran 
and active in school activities. His op- 
ponent in the presidential race was 

Bradford Bryant- 

Meredith Fernald won the vice- 
presidency in a close contest with 
Phyllis Baron. Meredith is majoring 
in elementary education and is also 
active in campus activities. 

Carole Stebbins, freshman class 
secretary, and William Young, fresh- 
men class treaurer, were elected in 
the contest over Marcia Flemmnig 
and Barbara Burniston respectively 

Boston Tost' to Run 
Feature On Campus 

A picture of Biosaom Cutler, this 
year's UMass Homecoming . Queen 
will appear on the, covor of the Bos- 
ton PosVt Sunday magaaine section 
on Dee. 6. 

The magazine supplement will aUo 
carry a two-page feature story on 
the University with eleven candid 
pictures of student groups and cam- 
pus activities. 

The article will include an aerial 
view of some of the dorms and an 
architect's sketch of the planned new 
women's physical' education building. 
Material and photographs for the 
story were obtained in a recent three- 
day visit to the campus by a Post 
feature writer. 

Sugar Bowl and NIT tourney 


Since 200 tickets are available, it is 
advised that each Fraternity be rep- 
resented by at least two or three car 

Who Got The Ding Dong? 
We Got The Bell 

The criminal returned to the 
scene of the crime — and reen- 

acted it! 

Over Thanksgiving vacation 
the telephone in the Collegian 
office was snatched. One year 
ago some unknown individual 
absconded with just the receiver. 
Thia time the haul was bigger, 
the whole phone. 

It is rather inconvenient with- 
out a phone, but ago even more 
frustrating when the bell rings 
and there is nothing to answer. 
Therefore, the "cellar staff" of 
the Collegian would appreciate 
it if the culprit would return 
the phone. __^__^__ 

1955 Varieties 

resented by at least two or tnree ~r Booked DeC. 8-9 

loads. Now-fraternitv students who j foWFt Hall 

have cars are asked to Lave their h- ** * """» 

,ense plate numbers in the Collegian 

office if they are interested in entering 

the parade. In each frat house, lists 

are available which can be signed by 

interested parties. 

In Tuesday's issue final plans will 

be announced, including the order of 

the cars. It is definite now that the 

parade will leave QTV at 5:30 and ar- 
rive in time for the freshmen gam.- 

at Worcester. Students without rides 

are asked to check with fraternities 

on availability of room, so that every 

car will be full. 

Attention Juniors! 

Those planning to submit $1 
booster ads from their parents in 
the Winter Carnival booklet 
should submit the money and the 
name of the parent* to Pauline 
LeClair, Arnold House, or Bruce 
Neilson, Sig Ep, Thursday, by 
Dec. 9. 

v— r*B Chest Drive Achieves 
Two-Thirds of Goal of $3 000 


See final Campus Chest standings 
on page three. 

Winning placques for the Campus 
Chest Drive competition wer ^ 
awarded to Alpha Tau Gamma and 
Chadbourne dormitory by President 
Mather in his office on Tuesday mor- 
ning, Nov. 23 at 11:30. 


The decorations for this year's 
Winter Carnival will be designed 
and constructed by students. 

T.rcause the decorations for the 
Currv Hicks Field House can be set 
op only a day and a half ahead of 
tinv. everything must be planned 
and built in advance. 

Help is needed on all phases of 
the work. AM those interested should 
contact the co-chairmen of the Dec- 
nations Committee, Alice Taupier at 
Arnold and Donald Basiliero at 

This year the Campus Chest Drive 
achieved two-thirds of its goal of 
$3,000 with $2,208. This is $158 
higher than last year's total. The 
«*1 was roughly based on an antici- 
pated donation of one dollar per stu- 

Alpha Tau Gamma donated 232 r /r 
of its one dollar per member quota, 
and leading the dormitory competi- 
tion, Chadbourne donated 95',. 

The largest share of the money 
collected will go to the World Uni- 
versity Service, which works with 
students all over the globe, to help 
them get a college education, accord- 
to Pauline LeClair and Robert 
Sturtevant. co-chairmen of the drive. 
Other funds go to the March of 
nirn es Jimmy Fund. National Negro 
Scholarship Service and Fund 
United Negro Collet P«d, Save the 
Children Federation, Hampshire 
County T.B. Fund, and the Heart 

Freshman Rushing 
To Conclude Dec. 9 
With Pledge Chapel 

The formal fraternity rushing per- 
iod, which began officially on Oct. 
6, will come to a close at 7 p.m. on 
Wednesday, Dec 8. 

Pledge Chapel, the preferential 
bidding of freshmen for the frater- 
nity of their choice will be held, on 
Thursday, Dec. 9, at 6:30 p.m. m 
Old Chapel auditorium. 

Those freshmen who wish to be- 
come affiliated with a fraternity, 
should make an effort to visa those 
fraternities in which they are inter- 
ested during the remaining rushing 


This does not pertain to upper 
classmen, who may be pledged at any 
time, providing they meet 

Ihe 1966 Campus Varieties show 
will star many veteran campus per- 
formers, familiar singing groups, and 
a host of talented campus favorites, 
it was announced today by Director 
Russell Falvey. 

The show, appropriately named 
"Off-Campus Varieties", will be given 
on the nights of Jan. 7 and 8 in the 
Amherst Town Hall. The Town Hall 
was selected because of the staging 
difliculties in the Cage and Bowker's 
year long renovations. 

40 Coeds To Sing 
Feature performers in "Off -Campus 
Varieties" include Norman Farwell 
and Marilyn Gross, who will do a song 
and dance specialty number, Sandra 
Wenner, a veteran of last year's show, 
who will do one of her popular novel- 
ty acts, and Joan Wellington, who ap- 
peared in last year's Operetta Guild 
production of "Carousel". 

Between specialty acts, Falvey 
promises sensational dance routines 
by 12 campus chorines and a carefully 
selected singing chorus of 40 beauti- 
ful co-eds 

ley was asked to read before publi- 
cation any material that the maga- 
zine would print. He agreed to read 
the material. The names of the 
persons who requested censorship 
were not available for press release. 
Move Comes S Weeks After Issue 
Hopkins' memorandum said: 
"Effective immediately, the 'Quar- 
terly' is suspended from publication. 
"No expenditure of funds from the 
'Quarterly' account will be made until 
further notice. 

"The situation concerning the fall 
1954 issue of the 'Quarterly' is being 
referred to the Discipline Committee 
for recommendations." 

The order, dated Dec. 1, came out 
three weeks to the day after the 
Quarterly made its first appearance 
of the year. The magazine's editor. 
Sam Kaplan, said that he could "not 
understand why the administration 
waited three weeks to make" what 
he called "a diaappointing and shock- 
ingly summary move". 

Kaplan said that he was surprlaed 
that- the Dean gave no reasons for 
the suapenalon. He also disagreed 
strongly with the move to censor the 
magazine. "MY. Varley," said Kap- 
lan "wants to keep the Quarterly 
going, and the staff admire, hia 
stand. But we would not put out the 
Quarterly under censorship. A cen- 
sored magazine," he said, "is worse 
than no magazine at all." 
Hopkins Unavailable For Comment 

Both the Collegian and Kaplan 
were unable to reach the Dean for 
elaboration before the dea dlin e. Pres- 
ident J. Paul Mather ww not 
reached for his view of the matter. 
Kaplan called two special meet^ 
ings on Wednesday in an attempt to 
keep the Qwarterly staff evon with 
the developments in the suspension 

Early Wednesday afternoon, Rob- 
ert Chalue, the publication's business 
manager, told Kaplan that he had 
gotten a letter directing Chalue "not 
to issue any requisitions or contem- 
plate any expenditures until further 
notice." * 

Kaplan quickly called a meeting, 
and told the staff what, had happened. 
He also called a full staff meeting 

1 co-eds. . \i/»rW«dRV nitrht. At this meet 

(Md Cohen, M.C. at th. Ml 1««- « X^yl'l K.,1.. MM 

Dante Interesting For Scope, 
Not Theology, Claims Ciardi 

. . , W :n Ft would let him be everything 

terfraternity Rushing Handbook. 

by Lorraine Willson 

John Ciardi, poet and author of a 

ou^mrjrdesign'atedbytheln-weM.y published translation of 

«... ro^hnnk. ! Dante's "Inferno," spoke and read 

from his translation at Old Chapel 
Aud. on Tuesday evening. 

Speaking of the man who "under- 
stood human emotion better than any- 
one else," Mr. Ciardi told an over- 
flow audience that the thing that in- 
terested him most about Dante was 
not his theology, but the vast scope 
and unparallelled success of his un- 

LeClair Wins Right 
to Represent Class 

The junior class has chosen Paul- 
ine LeClair to fill the office of junior 
senator-at-large, which was left va- 
cant last year by Doris Adams. 

*-_ ^ Dante's advantage, according to the 

the students went home for the 
Thanksgiving vacation. 

Miss LeClair was sworn in at the 
last meeting of the Student Senate. 

dynamic and accomplished poet, was 
that he chose a vehicle that served 
a. an outlet for all of his experience. 

Tt would let him lie everything from 
coarse to sublime, from flippant to 
reverent. "Nothing," asserted Mr. Ci- 
ardi. "equals the Comedia in a | 

To exptai i the kind of thinking 
that Dante pursued in the "Inferno," 
Ciardi cited examples Of the Symbolic 
retribution which is one of the laws 
of Dante's Hell. He mentioned M<> 
hammed, whose punishment was being 
cleft from neck to foot because he 
had daft the Catholic Church ny 
founding Mohammedanism, and of the 
man who, for having divided a father 
from his son, suffered retribution by- 
carrying his head in his hand like a 

Dante Uses "Eye for an Eye Theme 
Mr Tiardi sees the eye for an eye 




®ht fBaaaarbuattta (EoUegtan 

— — — —^~~~~ _* a ..h^it 

■Mttar at tha po«t 

offtc* »t Amktwt. 

Jowin. • *•*•*>««>' 
within th* w.*. Ace 
Mt ol Narek. »■ 1»™ 


Underrraduate newipap«r 

iff to ■— , 
read it fur accuracy or approv 


Tour of Inspection 

Lit. Society Members 
Disagree on Quarterly 


1 1 J.LI V>l« . f we cheer we W ant 

To C. and S. 

I received your message! The cheer 
leaders are glad 

the point was 

Unwrf""™" ..Ym« for iU content* _ 

Tb« it-ff '".[f.^"'^ Approval prior to publication 

tS.OO per year 
ascription P"<* : MelnoHlll Hall. Univ. of Ma*. 
Of™***' ^ ^ ___ — - — — — ~-— — — 

•l. BO per ••m*atar 
Amherat. Maaa. 

Still The Snafued 
Snack Bar 

„„i .turn in </■« Aoiulfcoo* «~< "">" ew 4 ° ° ' 

<uW« /ram tne >P""« P' c " ,Cl w 

these clubs and report our findings accordingly. 
by Madeleine May 


cheerleaders are not organized for the 

purpose of BEING the school spirit, 

p about cheering at basket- but f or the purpose of LEADING tte 

eames We considered it last spirit . W e all know we have 

but most of the kids we asked basketbaU team tfcto J» ™* 

favor of it. However, the get out an d show the team we *no» 
seems to have it See you Friday night at the wor- 



quiet, secluded place 

really find out what happens 

There is a room in 

While the upstairs eatinghails of the Wn- Jjj*j»-. *« ^ dow „ 

t usually a 
to speed up the lines, the con 

the library which has deep blue 
are very puffy and make a hiss 
Since this room is 

ing Commons show signs of £%£** "a -S^ ^er sedate place, the noise 
service or at least efforts by^ the man £* ^ - -£ noticeable 

to do something «, -^ 

ditions continue to be inexcusable m the Snack 


More than a month ago we took note of the 
situaUon and made a few amateur suggestions^ 

cold sandwiches ahead 

All these cushions in the poetry room of the li- 
u *v,~ T itprarv Society holds its weeKiy 

«f trip Quarterly was begun. Contrary to mu 
the "eau were occupied mostly b, student.. 

ba „ g an,es. We considered Jtjast spW , We -^-^f- 


were not in 

general consensus 

changed. Everyone has been telling us 

they think it is a good idea. 

Only six of nine cheerleaders are 
still cheering and we won't all be 
able to cheer at every game. But 
we're willing to try it and see how 
it works. 

U n j > ^y r NewIService Buzzes; 
Keens UMass In The Papers 

JYCCJJO %j** borrow pres> Mather , 8 


Sherry Richards 
Captain of the Cheerleaders 
P s— While we're on the subject, 
the cheerleaders «ish the teama^r. 

successful season, 
be rooting for you. 

Good luck! 





We suggested making up - ectively 

of the rushes, organizing the help effectiy?iy 

y were ^j\y^~—o - ,. 

Whe^rth; y "were expecting to witness a ruthless 
ie ther they were just expectin 
pie steps to short story writing is 

to the middle in an effort to speed up service. 

to say. - ^ ^ e stories U nder discussion 

With the possible exception of the more JJ"JTtk«. — as each one -»-*^*^ 
of the help, none of these rust , e went through the aud.ence. *<££!**•« 

t^tiotfwTaeted-upon. We could hardly 
"xpect they would be since w. are eomp^ 
unlearned in the art of running a Snack Ha 
whi ,e the present —^ ^ £\£ 
Se7tKX»ni^^SSe fact that the 
bne needless waits at the Snack Bar are a 
cTs'tanThritation to everyone who ever has 

course; very few murmured, 
very effective. 

Mr. Varley Leads Discussion 

Mr. Varley opened the evening by handing -out .some 

to eat there. 

We ask. a^ain. that the management put some 

*- - d thought jr ert^e^es'S 

conies of the Quarterly, and somehow in these sur- 
Si W the -h.W marine matured a ou ^e HJ» 
Mn . i»ponle who had carelessly read it in tne room 
and thZn it aw, ly Kove it a second look and people 
"ho had never seen it hefore wore ««- 
s,ed In his charminB. informal manner, Mr. Varley 
7 dispelled any fears which the two younf : wr,t- 
JUt 'share. I.y he R innin B •»•>--* *~ 

Almost everyone 

they are needlessly slow. 

8ion of the modern short story and mg*, 
lege literary magazines. Since Mr - vaney . Q 
wfth a number of these, he informed « tha » ^^^ 
Urly stands up well in comparison with other college 


The W Q W Gets It At Last 

by Jock Lane 

Frier*, StndenU, .rresponsibles |end me ,J~ -rj^ 
I cannot believe my own. Just wnen 

th a! £. the ^~*^M~ 

League Against Good Movtes v,as *™J the 

year's blue ribbon for making ■"""Ji'^^Zj in 
University administration seems to have swoop 

to take the prize. 

They have banned the 9«"^7" . rU grant 

Don't laugh. The "^^ " ^"S^ih of the 

you, but the long faces th ^ 3^.^ ^fwhy; you 

Bay State must be respected- Dent ask me 7. £J 

are after all only a studen t. X akej t ^n «» mes 

what this "don't publish til you hear 

sage means nobody knows. How long 

Whvl it happen? Nobody know- 

publications of this type. 

The group then joined 
Jock Lane's story Without 


forces in a discussion 
Community. Mr. Varley 

. <r„; a A to discover how the narrator 

i the group tried to discover i 

?elt about Wolf. The answers varied ftwn, I think 

anted to be like him. to «e 

Why did it nappe.- "—— . it is eV er easier 
But I have a theory^ ^JZJkw H» ^ ow 
to run off at the mouth aooui 
nothing about than something you do, 

he admired him and wl.... 

r^m yam and wasn't completely awar, of what ,t .U 


Father and Son 

Father and Son, by Erwin Pally, was discussed 
mestions posed was what was the 
of the sun. which the boy goes out to find 
. It was i 
ind light v 
to escape his corrupt surroundings. 

by Joan LaChance 
"We're not directing the 
here; it's directing us ■ wryly com- 
mented Mr. Robert McCartney of the 
University News and Publications 
Bureau, as he pointed to the fever- 
ish typing, folding and mailing in 
the outer office. 

The two little offices housing News 
and Publications, though tucked away 
in an inconspicuous corner of South 
College, are the central ^ectmB 
point for "what's happening" on cam- 

PU They serve as a clearing station for 
departmental, faculty, student and 
campus activity news. News releases 
are sent out over the wires of A.P, 
U P and LN.S. and to various New 
England radio and TV stations. 
Problems of Expansion 
The Bureau operates independently 
of the Extension Service, which 
handles Agriculture and Home Eco- 
nomics news, and of the Sports News 
Bureau, headed by Mr. Gerald Healy. 
Questioned as to just how the ac- 
tivity of the News Bureau has re- 
flected the developing character of 
the University, Mr. McCartney 
pointed out that the bureau was 
founded around 1932 when the tran- 
sition from Mass. Aggie to Mass. 
State was in the discussion stage. 

With the return of the veterans in 
1948 and the change of status from 
State College to University, the 
amount of news flowing into the bur 
eau experienced a tremendous 

To borrow rres. — ~ » P"™ 8 ^ 
he explained, we are now forced to 
send out "the cream of the cream 
of the cream" of news. 

The process of getting out student 
neW s, such as the Horticulture Show, 
the Military department, and other 
campus activities, is carried out by 
the two student news editors, Gail 
Ryley and Madeleine May. Most of 
the material is brought into the office 
by the various organizations and the 
editors write it up in news form. 
"Big Time" 
When the place is really "buzzing" 
and reporters and photographers go 
and out, the quiet news 
the air of a big 





Commenting on the 

recent years to be 


forward push in 

come "bigger and better and _nation- 

dashing in 
bureau takes on 
time newspaper office. 

"Will this go state or local 
the question which is often asked by 
Gail or Madeleine as they write out 
their stories. This question » de- 
cided by Mr. McCartney, who is the 
University Editor. He channels a 
story on the basis of its importance 
and news value. 

During the President's inaugura- 
tion, envelopes were piled high in the 
office on both desks, with everyone 
in the office helping out to fill them 
and send them out in time to make 
the deadline. As in any news office, 
time is of the essence here. 
' The stories on the inauguration 
went state wide. The New York Times 
received a 300- word coverage of one 
of the youngest land grant presidents 
in the country," upon request. 

Small town papers rate equally m 
the news office. When you see your 
name in bold print in the local paper 
for pledging a fraternity you 
thank Miss Joan Cook, who 
personals editor, we 

Joan sent out several 
stories last year which told about the 
social activities and honors which stu- 
dents received on campus. 

is the 
were informed, 

. One of the first questions posed was what was^ 
ing i 

and light which the boy was ; seeking "J" 


ally known," he found meaning in the 
fact that although the volume of news 
coming into the office has remained 
relatively stable since the first post- 
war boom in 1950 to 4,000 students, 
the qua lity of news has improved. 

1 ot tor Backs McCarthy 

L,etier M3UW ^ e b .^ quegt . on stiU remains: WF 

To the Editors: 

A more clever piece of one-sided. 

Pally interrur 
the title to be 

I suspect, was 

our giving hut 


This last issut 
Here were these 
stuff from their ivory tov 
six pages long about a 

Aed and explained that h. W «-** 

pun, "Father and Sun.- A series of 

I see's" went through the group. 

M, Clark ~j»~S~2«r£f£2Z 

cLed, except that every thta. « P-* ** ^J** 
„f the sociology department, brought out the laci in 

about a blind man and 

ll-written, ill-advised editorial could 
not have been written in your editor- 
ial page of November 23. You cer- 

' an "^ t0W ^le°imHat;ons"of life in our literary 

the last straw. 

and putting out stories 
conversation in a bar room 

four-letter words! Imagine! 

light touch 
a seeing-eye dog. 

'W *■* t0 -' he T'thiTrcommon trend in short 

"VS. rndr^riwing out there ^ "ruin* 7Z*,V he asked 

J^" 7such a namnv-pam^handlmg ^e , j ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

life rebel 
falsifies ! 


have a right! The Quarter ly . ^ 

3 out irrevocably | ,C J ., __j . 

and getting I 

;h, who will 1 

abo ut thVthings they W !"l 'administration official 

answer this question. 

world they live in * - romes ou t irrevocj 

t 23 and getting some H^ » "^^ ^ anything over. 

for firing the whole gjwrterf X^^ who will write situation in 
people in there who will t 

P, r haps it's too bad that some 

to the Quarterly and say 

MEN" (the ad- 

dicln't go to trie V''«;'! '' ' c;tudents men ) ... "MEN," 
ministration always ca^ studen ^ ^ four 

the, could have said, Next t < J e, ^^ ^ ^ y<m 

letter w 

,ength and must take some very dramatm 

rable situations are more meaning- 

„;:,;;o the bone, ^t he phony 

think you re 



Provincial schoolgirls 

• n 

e a ii in i ic" ire ™ — » 
likely to pick out an extreme situ- 

they might have said, 
i thro whacks 7 ' 

•Pompous hypocrites 

? Victorian 

. L4 u„,.« worked The Quarterly 
™' -m Z*" h Z:^ not emasculated 

else said that mise 

tUl rotherstud ent S remarked that col.ege students who 
are wrtng do" ht/a Hmited ne.d of experiences and 

are therefore more 

aU With genuine honesty one girl said ••Well, how are 

nt c :;i :;":::; pmh,ems —tas 

tainly have displayed a lack of facts 
in your editorial. You state that aca- 
demic freedom is in danger because 
of the so-called evil presence of one 
Senator McCarthy, the only person 
who has enough e«K»£ **£* * 
spade a spade. Senator McCarthy has 
tried to warn the public about the 
menace of Communism. In his inves- 
tigations he has employed the strict- 
est of legal methods. In his past in- 
vestigations of universities • 
leges he 
the facts 

certain BU teacher refused to testi- 
fy before his committee on grounds 
that it "might incriminate him. Soon 
afterward, that teacher decided to 
take a trip south. He adaatU today 
affiliation with the 




by Sandra Feingold 
and Nancy Russell 

: i;EY: Pinned: Jean Robbins— 
1'iBP and Bob Scales— SAE. 

Prudence Gorith and 

Bob Burgess. 

ARNOLD: Pinned: Paula Taylor 
and Joe Morrissey— PSK. 

HAMLIN: Engaged: Carol Bu- 
C hanan-KAT and Tom Brown— DU, 
Tufts; Nancy LeCour and Bill Can- 
non; Anita Smith and John Heff; 
Elinor Berkbeck and Milton Banker; 
Hilda Blanchard and Richard Piconi. 
pi BETA PI: Pinned: Ruth Haen- 
lC h and Dick Larson— SAE; Dorothy 
Lecznar and Don Bell— TC. 

SIGMA KAPPA: Pinned: Bea 
Gummow and Warren Gove-AGR; 
Lois Roberta and Robert Tashjian- 

KNOWLTON: Engaged: Nancy 

Slater and Richard Murphy; Mary 
Pat Casey and David Robb— DSC. 

CORRECTIONS: Pinned: Patnca 
Chadwick and Ray Wood-PSK. 

Robert Pagnini, and Daniel Sullivan. 
Also initiated was the weU-known ^P. 
Michael Smith of Drake Hotel fame. 



Sorority and fraternity: 

Alpha Tau Gamma 



A Statement by the Quarterly Staff 

»;. The Quarterly stair feoli that a 

promoted the major and gave him an 
honorable discharge? To date no one 
has come up with the answer. 

The opponents of McCarthy cry out 
that our foreign relations are en-^ 
dangered because of the "rantmgs 
of McCarthy. Let us look at the rec. 
ord The British do not like McCarthy 
because he attacks their trade with 
their friends, the Chinese Communists. 
Shouldn't it be the duty of an United 
States Senator to make these facts 
known when Winnie demands another 
loan and further lend-lease? (In order 
to trade further with the Chinese). 
One must be reminded that Me 


ions OI univeioifc"^" — — - unc »..»~- -- or to 

has merely attempted to bring Carthy does not have the power 
to light. For example, a jail anyone. The courts oftheu^. 

still retain that privilege. They are 
STILL based on Justice. Senator Mc- 
Carthy has had the support of tn 
F.B.I, in his work. Are we to say tne 
F.B.I, is another Gestapo? 

The Communists must be gloating 
when they see that their only^formia- 


not make 
Senator Mc- 

people might have been reasonao, _ - J^nS** ^ ^f^ts ^relhTre 

the stones. fear . rid den. They lacked faith ^ we digcU88 is how wrong the worid^s. 

As it was they were aarj ^ administration 

party. He refused to return to this 
country. However he did 
this statement until 
Carthy exposed him. 

Senator McCarthy for the past six 
months has called our attention to 
the fact that the Chinese Communists 
have American soldiers in custody 
No one would listen to him. Today we 
see that once again he is right. On 

able opponent is being dis_ 
fore the bar of public opinion. WM 
things quiet down once more, i _ 
Communists can once again put tn 
Rosenbergs, and tne • 



the guts and good sense 

• • • 
i «f this story is: never underesti- 
A nd the moral ot f th is to, ry ^ ^^ in 

all we 

any English courses 
life*" the student asked 


m atT the power of a four ■U.ter^ = ™ .-j^. — 

*££ US t -y XS it- j "Only pmfessors," some one p.ped up. 

wSVe-a happy outlooa on JJ---- ^rt. 3 

been covered up. I believe if you 

the testimony of the hearings 

you will find that no abusive 

treatment was accorded the general. 

cVrk torned to Mr. Varley and they both has 
, "no wTdon't give them anything to laugh read 

Hisses, their 
Greenglasses back into 
positions. People like the B°«lS«n 
ator Flanders can sleep q^^ 
their beds thinking a job well done 
was performed in their censure 

Senator McCarthy. 

What this country needs is far "• 

intellectuals and more realists. 

WUliam B. Barry 

Pledgings and Initiations 
Alpha Epsilon Pi announces the re- 
cent pledging of Gordon Gladstone 
and pSul MaVkB. and the recent elec- 
f£„ to the brother-elect status of 
Richard Leibman and Sanford Roth- 
stein The following officers have re- 
cently been elected: Lawrence Fine, 
Comptroller; Jordan Levy, IPC. 
representative; and Peter Stoler. 
Quarterly Correspondent 

This Saturday night Alpha Epsil 
on Pi will hold its "Monte Carlo 
Jheme party. Barrels will be provided 
for heavy losers. , 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon announces the 

recent initiation of Louis Bnaca, 
Thomas Chalmers, Anthony D'Amel- 
io, Joseph Mauger, Edward Nichols, 


Alpha Tau Gamma announces the re- 
cent pledging of: George Dugas, Dick 
Elwell, Dante Molta, Tom Nix, Ken- 
neth Stebbins, Ben Whitestone, Law- 
rence Rura, Lee Peppin, John Tier- 
ny, Willard Prediger, Gus Doty, Dan 
Lyons, Fred Wall, Fred Dustin, Bob 
Nepper, Otto Gartwin, Vern Rix, 
Dave Ozzella, John Decas, John 
Sears, Arthur Johnson, Mike Foy, 
Charles McKeln, Louis Alessio, Dale 
Freed, Richard Black, Stephen Per- 
ry, Dave Carlson, John Davis, Bill 
Rhodenhizer, Phil Edwards, Ed Will- 
enski, John Whalen, Bob York, Mike 
Matteau, Dick Tierny, Wendel Og- 
den, and Les Williamson. 

Kappa Kappa Fraternity is proud 
to announce the initiation of the fol- 
lowing: B. Parsons, P. Bernard, C. 
Bosselman, G. Kennedy, W. Locklin. 
H. Sullivan, J. Tempi*, J- Walker, 
D Souter, D. Homer, H. Baskin, R. 
Scars, J. Putnam, P. Temple and 
V. Schiraga. Those recently pledged 
A Watts, F. Schultz, K. Gri- 
K. Cox, D. Flynn, S. O'Flana- 
pan, G. Hutt, D. Moriarty, C. Waldo. 
T Mallan, D. Barakian, T. Curran, 
G. Weaver, A. Chandler, A. Doak, 
J Welsh, J. Donahue, N. Gage, R. 
White, A. Stohlmann, D. Dunham. 
P Collier, H. Ferry, J. McKinstry, 
P. DeSantis, S. Kuzia, F. Wilcox, 
C. Johnson, D. Peterson, and J. Ro- 





















Fraternities and 


AEPi 7°' 
















■ 100% 




Soc Club Sponsors 
Panel Discussion 
On Education, Wed 

President J. Paul Mather and six 
h.-ads of department! in the Liberal 

Arts will discuss. "Who Should Be 

Educated?" m ;>n panel of the social 

sciences 00 Wednesday. Dee. K. SpOU 
sored by the Sociology Club, the pen- 
el will he held in Old Chapel Aud. at 

B p.m. I 

The dm cU Mt oa will concern the role 
and scope of public university edu< a 
tion, with President Mather servmg 
M moderator. Other speakers Include 
Mr. Harold Cary, History; Mr. Fred 
BTkk Cahill, Government; Mr. Phillip 
Gamble. Economics; Mr. Henry 

1. Acting through Dean Robert B. 
Hopkins, the administration of the 
University has suspended publication 
of the Quarterly. 

2. According to the directive, which 
was not issued to any member of the 
Quarterly staff, the "situation con- 
cerning the fall 1954 issue of the 

Quarterly' is being referred to the 
Discipline Committee for recommen- 

3. This summary suspension of the 
Quarterly was carried out without any 
reasons for the suspension ever being 
presented to any member of the statt 

4. Mr. H. Leland Varley, the Quar- 
terly's adviser, has had to agree to 
censor the magazine. 

C. Censorship of the Quarterly is 
the prelude to censorship of all cam- 
ihi.s publications 

Such censorship 
would he a disaster to the principle of 

student responsibility on campus. 

censored press is worse than no press 
at all. The literary board will oppose 
all administration efforts to censor 
any student publication. The staff will 
oppose administration attempts to cut 
off student-grunted funds, the method 
that the administration has used to 
enforce the suspension. 

The Quarterly believes that the ad- 
ministration has made ■ grave error 
in censoring the literary magazine. 
The staff opposes all such administra- 
tion moves, and maintains that the ad- 
ministration must decide between hav- 
ing an uncensored student press or no 

press at all. 

(Signed) Sam Kaplan, Krwin Pally. 

Lome Regoleky, Janice Chaakee, Bar- 
bin Gillespie, .). P. lane, Anna 
Downes, Ralph Drinkwat.r, Ronald B. 
Fit/.patrick, Madeleine May, and Joan 
l,a Change, the Quarterly staff. 

Buffet Supper 

Buy your tickets at the ( -store 
and R0IC offices now for a new 
Bttffe< Supper to follow the Mili- 
tary Ball. Tickets are $1.50 per 
couple and must be purchased by 

sen, Sociology; Mr. Claude Neet, Psy- 
chotofy;, and Mr. Clarence Shute 

The Sociology Department has 
moved to the 3rd floor of North 


For solution see paragroph below. 




Lili Whitfield 
University of North Carolina 

■V l.iJ*. MACHINI 

Mort Fink 
Brooklyn College 


Donald O. Kistner 
Texas Tech 


William H. Horri* 
Washington State College 

ACCORDING TO THE IAR6IST and latest coast-to-coast 
college survey, college smokers prefer Luckies-and 
by a wide margin. The No. 1 reason: Luckies taste 
better. Thousands of students apprecate Lucktes 
better taste almost as much as the pair in the Droodle 
above, titled: Sweethearts attempting to and 
enjoy better-tasting Luckies at same time Luckies 
Jte better for good reasons. First of all, Lucky 
Strike means fine tobacco. Then, "IfsTo^ to 
taste better. This famous Lucky Strike process Umea 
up Luckies' light, good-tasting tobacco to make ,A 
taste even better-cleaner, fresher, smoother So 
enjoy the better-tasting cigarette . . . Lucky Stnke. 

'Bettea taste Luckt££... 





f£jl*^%&™£™r<»V AMERICA'S L.ADINO 



Episcopate Sponsor 
Weekend Openhouse 

The R«V. Dr. Temple, will open the 
doors of his house at W N. Hadley 
St., ac.tvss from the football field, to 
welcome the Kpiscopal students of 
this campus. The open house will 
start on Saturduy, 1 >«'<'• *. ir° m 
84:80 p.m. and will continue on Sun- 
day from 3-f> p.m. 

The purpose of this open house is 
to introduce to the Episcopal stu- 
dents, "a second home away from 
h,.,ne," and the location of the house 
will make it convenient for commit- 
tee meetings and social gatherings. 

The Kpiscopal students got the 
ide sl for the home from the Law- 
rence House at Mt. Holyoke College. 
The house there is owned by the 
Episcopalian Church and is main- 
tained for the studentB. 

The Rev. Dr. Temple, former 
chaplain at this school for three 
years, is now affliated with the 
Grace Church and is an advisor to 
Kpiscopal Btudents. 

The committee in charge of re- 
freshments for the open house is 
Sally Proud, Chairman, Barbara Ar- 
nold (Student Worker), Harry Al- 
drich, and Phil Ophrey. 

Dante Interesting . . . 

(Continued from patje 1) 
theme as a kind of moral truth. By 
the use of it. sinners are stunningly 
■ymboUaed. Those who are not stirred 
by his symbolism, Mr. Ciardi stated 
firmly, are "metaphorically deaf" and 
perhaps had Letter forget al>out 
|)( „.try. He explained that when a 
writer creates a metaphor, he also 
creates a feeling which cannot be 
revealed in a paraphrase. 

Ciardi, who "learned 13th century 
Italian by practically memorizing 
Dante," elalnmited on the "InfernoY" 
amazing economy of method, which 
makes it read like a "rapid adventure 
story." By drawing a map of the 
Inferno in the first part of the book, 
Dant" can place his characters where 
he will, and is then free to discuss 
the widely diversified mntters that m 
terest him. 
Change In Use of Language Noted 
Quoting from his translation, puh 
lished this year by Rutgers 1'i.iver 
sity Press, Mr. Ciardi illustrated the 
"wonderful images" of the "Inferno" 
and the "operatic theme" technique 
which heralds by a change in the use 
of language the approach of a certain 
type of character. In the use of these 
methods, joked Ciardi, "Dante was 
having a wonderful time htfBf «(,m- 


In the question and answer period 
following the lecture Mr. Ciardi. 
whose translation has received high 
praise from reviewers, explained that 
he had abandoned the thre.-line 
rhyming scheme of the original. 

Now on the faculty at Rutgers Uni- 
versity, the poet will begin work on 
the "Purgatorio U ■OOB U iOino 
foundation will give me a year's pay." 


At the first meeting of the 
Francais, the following officers were 
elected: President, Richard Tver; 
V ice-President in charge of P iblici- 
tv, Clarence Farrell; Secretary- 
treasurer, Yvette Poirier; Refresh- 
ment Committee, Lucila Monteiro. 

TIlE Mw^rmisgrrs cor mil's kkiday ^ccmbkr 3. i<m 

N FKIDAY, DEC _ W 1 IJ _W?!- 

SwimrnersO^ Tackle Amherst 

With just one week to go Wf«re 
the first meet, Coach *£*»*£'■ 
non-committal about the tankmen* 
prospects. On Wednesday !*«**" 
8 Joe Rogers will officially open ms 
23rd season as Redmcn ^.m^C 
coach, and he will be out to -prove 

jMNftfol ont- 

>ec. 8 Amherst 
Ian. 8 Wealeyan 
fan. 14 Wore 

• N FRIDAY , urx- <> _-~ •;._. 

Jim Taturn^ Tom Dowd To Speak 
At U. of M. Air Sports Banquet 

THE MWS •QtUSKTTSCOr KOI ' N rltn» Ai i...w.Mpr,» «■ . 

Getch^uTPeloe ky Capt ain Intramural All Sta rGrid men 

.. *-. •#.-, .<Ma*aoaaajBJB)ajajjajBaBWpjjaBaaaaaa) HMHlBBiB ami * *.*.,. -a 

^eb. 12 
'•"eb. 15 


Holy Cross 

coach, ana ne w... - --- - - - • ■ fe lg Coast Guai( i < 

hi8 dual meet jrecord of 76 victories | ^ ^ Bri(lpeP ort 

^eb. 25 Ren sc'aer 
March 1 Connecticut 
March 8 Bowdoin 

Maryland Coach Main 8ps^J^%#^^±^ 

J .._._., ..,» k„ afta t*d at the head table. spot g ^ ^.^ Tatum He gtarUd 

n 1947 and by 1949 had developed 
America's third strongest defense, 
had been invited to the Gator Bowl 

and 45 losses. 

The Redmen will have a tank 
squad of 18, including 8 veterans of 
last year's team. The specialty de- 
partments are well-filled, but lacks 
experience, one of the reasons being 
that many candidates were not let 
out of Phys. Ed. early enough to get 

into shape. . 

Captain Ed Hanson will lead the 
backstrokers, three sophomores, Jim 
Beattie, Sid Goldberg, and Pete 
stoler. Returning letterman 

Riflemen vs. Norwich 
In Big Match Today 

Under the tutelege of MlSgt. 
Henry Wooster of the Armor ROTC 
and spearheaded by team captain 

stoler. Returning letterman *, , ^J^^^^T^Z 
! a nili O'Rourke will occupy a better than .'0-ou cnance ui 

CTSSSTS The '- Uut on top jn the win column for the 

ityle department, the largest group second year in a row. 
includes Bob Carson, Bob Jacobson, 

Earl Kimball, Bob Smiley, all veter- 
ans, and new men, Joe Morrisey, and 
Dave Keay, and George Stout. Mov- 
ing up from the freshman squad are 
Jtalph Doe, Dan Covelle, Paul Hall* 
Charlie Walsh, and last years fresh 

sensation, Clark Baldwin. Veteran 

John Bianchi will handle the diving. 

After opening with their crpM- 1 J££ ™£ f ac " ea such P"""J°""3 

town rivals, Amherst, the Tankjnen 1 Norwich> Dortmouth, UNH, and 

will meet Wesleyan after the Chrw£ ^ Uniy of Me 

Tout ^^,SP^^^J=^1^^ 

Besides Baker, Dave St. Lawrence. 
Paul Crowley, Ken Carlson, George 
McCrillis and Vern Damon are vet- 
erans of last year's successful nine. 

These men who average better than 
270 out of 300 per match have been 
ioined by Len Merchant, Phil Dana- 
Bashian, and Don McCaskie all of 
whom should give the team 

Jim Tatum, head football coach at 
the University of Maryland ha. 
agreed to be the main speaker at the 
annual UMass all-sports banquet at 
*he Commons December 12. 

Toastmaster for the banquet spon- 
sored by the Varsity "M" Club has 
not been chosen yet, but it is known 
hat Tom Dowd, traveling secretary 
of the Boston Red Sox, will also 
speak at the affair. 

At this event, all UM athletic 
teams are feted for their Pfrtto™" 
ances of the past year, and individ- 
ual awards are made. Announcement 
of the winners of these awards will 
bo announced next week. 

Baseball Team Featured 
Coach Earl Lorden's baseball team, 

will be seated at the head table. 

Larry Briggs, soccer mentor, wil 

,ome in for his special award *gn> 

tying his 25th anniversary as-coaci 

f UMass booters. His first captan 

it UM, Maurice Suher, will be on 
hand to share in the awarding. Su 
her graduated in 1930, a year aftei 
coach Briggs* initial season. 
Tatum Rare Visitor 
The appearance of Maryland coach 
Tatum will mark one of his rare 
visits to the New England section of 
the country. Since taking over the 
reins of the Terrapins, he has molded 
a perennial contender for the na 
tional championship at College Park, 

1 Before the outbreak of World War 

Uoacn tan **«»«•• -- t 

winners of the District I NCAA ;le, I. 

Tatum succeeded a Mister Don 

and competitors in the 1954 College 
World Series, will be the featured 
squad. J. Orlean Christian, Director 
of Athletics at the University of Con- 
necticut, who will sit at the head 
table, will present the «***J 
championship plaque to coach Lorden 
and graduated captain Bob Pedigree, 
outstanding shortstop for UM. 

Letters will be presented to mem- 
bers of the fall athletic teams, in- 
cluding football, cross country, and 
soccer. Coaches of these squads, 
Charlie O'Rourke and Bill Footrick, 

1 raium »!»."*»•— — • 

Faurot as football coach at Jackson- 
ville Florida, Naval Air Statiom 
Since then Tatum has become one^f 
the foremost grid mentors in the 
country and Faurot, now coach of 
SouH, has offered no opposition 
In four regular season meetings be 
tween the two coaches. T£« *■ 
won all four, plus one Gator Bowl 
%Lt 1950. The Maryland win over 
Missouri this year was to the agon- 
izing tune of 74-13. 

Builds Champ Gradually 
I Bringing Maryland tojthejiational 

Onwsrsity of Southern California 

Hush.. C..p.r.«v. F...ow.hip Prosr.m for Master of Science De^ 

A program to assist outstanding individuals m study- 
mg P fof t^Mastcr of Science Degree while employed 
industry and making contributions to important 
"mtv Jork. Open to students who will recede the 
B S degree in Electrical Engineering, Physics or 
Mechanical Engineering dunng the coming year and 
to members of the Armed Services honorably dis 
charged and holding such B. S. degrees. 

Candidates must meet entrance requirements for 
advanced study at University of ***£«££• 
aeles or the University of Southern California. Partic 
Sat, Jul work full time during the summer in the 
Ces Laboratories and 25 hours per week while 
p^uing a half-ame schedule of graduate study at the 

university. .. 

Salary - commensurate with the mdividual s abdity 
and experience. Tuition, admission fees and books for 
ZSl —dance are provided. Provision. mad* 
to assist m paying travel and moving expenses from 
outside Southern California. 



for the Hughes Cooperative Fellowship 
Program: Address all correspondence to the 
Committee for Graduate Study. Brochure with 
complete details will be sent to you promptly. 



and Development 


Culver City, 

Los Angeles Countj, 


Their win over Missouri's Tigen 

was by 20-7. 

In 1951 a potent Terrapin eleven 
10* only one, and was the Sugar 
Bowl champion. The win in New Or- 
leans came over a Tennessee eleven 
which was rated the country s best. 
The score was 28-13 and the game 
was called one of the most thrilling 


Big Year Is 1953 

Coach Tatum's biggest year, how- 

ever, was in 1953 When his unbeaten 

Terps were rated^number one in the 

nation by every expert in the bus.- 

ness. The only, undefeated eleven in 

the country, they were the reeyuHj" 

of the Rev. Hugh OT)onnell trophy 

significant of national supremacy. 

This trophy is presented annually by 

Notre Dame University, the schoo 

I which was the runnerup to Maryland 

in 1953. 

Last January 1, in what everyone 
termed the Game of the Year, spir- 
ited Oklahoma blanked Maryland. 
7-0 in the Orange Bowl classic at 
Miami, as an injury-riddled Terra- 
nin squad was whitewashed for the 
first time in 51 contests. 

Som? of the All-Am-rican per- 
formers who Jim Tatum has devel- 
oped at Maryland include backs Rer- 
nie Faloney, Jack Scarbath, Chrt 
Hanulak, and Ed Modzelewski; and 
linemen Bob Ward, Stan Jones and 
Ray Krouse. Mighty Modzelewski al- 
so was named as an All-Amer.can 
when he performed as tackle. 

Pool. Drill Hall Available 

UM students will be able to use 
Drill Hall and the pool in the Curry 
Hicks building on Saturday afternoons 
during the winter season, Ruth Tot- 
man and Sydney Kauffman, advisers 
to the Physical Education department* 
announced today. 

The pool will be available on Satur- 
days from 2 p m. to 4 p.m. beginning 
Dec. 11, except on those few Satur- 
days on wh-ch swim meets are sched- 
uled. Drill Hall will remain open for 
basketball from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. be- 
ginning Dec. 4. 

Groups wish ng to play basketball 
may r serve Drill Hall by signing in 
the office. Courts may be reserved for 
one hour by any non-coed teams. 

Wrestling Practices 
Rolling Smoothly 

With the arrival of the winter 
sports season this week, the first for- 
mal wrestling team in the history 
of UMass athletics continues tw 
,-ugged schedule of pre-season work- 
outs in preparation for its first offic- 
ial match against BU on January * 
Coach Ralph Ballou, who last year 
handled a team of volunteers in » 
non-varsity sport will again direc 
the grapplers. There is a great dea. 
of determination and spirit so a gooo 
showing in the first official season » 

expected. to 

Those to watch, according » 
Coach Ballou are: Cliff Hall, lj£ 
Chet Stasiowski, 167; Sherm MarW. 
1C7; Tom Smith, 137; Chet Clandge. 
147; Paul Rutledge, 157; Art Rape* 
za, 123; and Pete Barrett, 167. 

T,rftt Q'CoV***^** 

End— Bob Pelosky (Co-cap V 

!>hi Si * . 1, ,* null 

Kid— \mes Harrison, Delta ni n 

r>*iter J-hn OTo 'nor. SA^ 

Quirterhick— Ben Ge'chell (Co- 
cap.) Sifr Ep 
MaKb*ck— Bill Mackie, Phi Si" 
lalfbac' •■— John Skypeck. SAF 

End — Tohn Donnelly. SAE 
F jn d— Chris Collins, Phi Sig 
ren ter— Mat Sgan, AEPi 
Quarterback— B i 1 1 Richards. 

Theta Chi 
Halfback— Jim Rivers, Theta 


Halfback— Gus Winters, Lamb- 
da Chi 

Co-C*at. BOB I'KUlSkY 

peer* **/ 

Skvneck Mackie, O'Connor, Harrison on First Squad 

Skypeck, MacK,e ^^ ^ ^ ^ Fratermty Voting 

1X9 ' ° . ., *_ u„„^ ™ iw d Checking the background of th< 

Bob Pelosky of Phi Sigma Kappa 
and Ben Getchell of Sigma Phi Ep 
silon are the co-captains of the first 
•mnual Intramural All Star football 
team, picked by the fraternities 
which chose two players from SAE 
and Phi Sig. along with Getchell from 
Sig Ep and Ames Harrison of Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

The entire Intramural Dream 

Team includes: ends— Pelosky, Phi 

Jig, and Harrison, Delta Phi; center 

-John O'Connor. SAE; quarterback 

-Getchell. Sig Ep; halfbacks— John 

V.vpeck, SAE, and Bill Mackie, Phi 

Co-captains Getchell and Pelosky 

on seven of the ten ballots received 
before the Thanksgiving deadline. 
Harrison, third with 11 points, col- 
lected the most first team nomina- 
tions with five. Incidentally, Harri 
wn's votes were split between half- 
back and end, but the majority were 
md ballots so that was his position 
on the team. 

Second Team Named 
With voting so close, the second 
> un , comes in for its share of glory, 
too. The second squad consisted of 
mds John Donnelly. SAE, and Chris 
Collins, Phi Sig; center Mat Span. 
\EPi: and backs Gus Winters. Lamb- 
da Chi, Jim Rivers, Theta Chi, and 

Varsity Thumbnails 

John O'Connor . . . sophomore from 
SAE . . • native of Somcrville 
History major ... led SAE linemen 
as they won 12 in a row. 

* * * 

Bob Pelosky . . . All-Star co-cap- 
tain .. . Phi Sig senior . . . majors 
in Industrial Administration . . . mem- 
ber of Newman Club. 

• • • 
Ames Harrison . . . unsung hero 

of Delta Phi ball club . . . performs 
at end as well as halfback ... third 
high vote getter ... a forestry ma- 
jor. * * . *. , c„ 
Ben Getchell . . . junior from ba- 

lem . . quarterbacked Sig Ep to 9-4 
year . . . majors in chemistry . . • 
member of UM golf team . . . all- 
star co-captain. 

• • • 

Bill Mackie . . . Worcester soph 
. . . Business major . . . good colle- 
giate basketball prospect . . . pitched 
em for Phi Sig in Intramurals. 

* * * 
John Skypeck . . .outstanding SAE 

quarterback . . . baseball and basket- 
ball varsity man . . . hails from Chi- 
eomansett Village in Willimansett, 
near Chicopee and Fairview. 


Co-captains Getchell ana reioaiy « ■ ~- . -»■• - - ■ 
«Med 12 points each , and Richards, also Theta Chi 

Checking the background of th< 
personnel involved, reveals that end? 
Collins and Pelosky, both of Phi Sig. 
are oldtime buddies from Greenfield 
High. They are seniors here and both 
graduated from GHS in 1951. Another 
note is that Winters and Rivers are 
the number one and two hitters on 
Karl Lorden's New England champ- 
ion baseball team, and also are the 
shortest players on the diamond ros- 

The race for center slots was very 
close and starter O'Connor nipped 
Sgan by one vote, who in turn was 
one vote up on Bob Conroy, Kappa 
Sig, and Lou Sutlow, SAE. 


Make Your Own Lovely 


as featured in "LIFE" 




Join the Parade of Dancers 

—Saturday, Dee. 4— 


His Sax & Orchestra 

—Tuesday, Dec 7— 

and his Orchestra 

Notes on Seconds 

Mat Sgan ... a campus "jack of all 
trades" . . . junior from AEPi . . . 
acts as business manager of Roister 
Doisters . . . figures out plays on de- 
fense well because he's a Psych ma- 

• • • 
Chris Collins . . . majors in school 

of business ... big end for Phi Sig's 
Mural runnersup . . . senior from 
QrOMlfUlri. as is Bob Peloksy. 

• • • 
John Donnelly . . . another SAE 

representative . . . glue-fingered end 
. . hails from Holyoke . . . majors 
in Industrial Administration 

Gus Winters . . . junior from Lamb- 
da Chi ... a Springfield native . . . 
also a business major . . . guards hot 
corner for championship UM baseball 

• • ♦ 

Jim Rivers . . . another diamond 
duster . . . lives in Dalton ... a 
Phys Ed major . . . Theta Chi's small- 
est and quickest halfback. 

• • • 

Billy Richards . . . also a Theta 
Chi ball carrier ... a resident of Dan- 
vers . . . very shy about having his 
picture taken. 

GO inches ol flitterini 
multi-colored heeds m 
virion shapes and 
sizes. » Wt complete 
with wire, thread, 
clasp and easy-to-fol- 
low instructions. Noth- 
ing else to buy- it's 
the bead craze on and 
• If campii*! !'»• 
shopped 5th Avsnue 
and haven't found any 
strands that can match 
rheso for making an 

Just Ma>< $3 00 
Plus 20f Pritage To 


146 East 43th Street 
New York. N. f. 


Honorable mention for the 1951 
Intramural All Star football team 
.vent to Conroy, Sutlow, Wayne Ca 

tron, Sig Ep, John Masachi QTV, 
Dick Pescosolido, SAE, Bob Garvey. 
SAE, Jim DiProfio, Theta Chi, and 
Bill Ritchie, QTV 


Bite -Proof. 






HLT«PIPt»3?!*'5!2;" l .« 

MVledico> filter strains smoke of nicotine, juices, 
,ars flakes. When nlterturns brown.throw ,t .way 
with all the it has trapped. Replace 
with fresh filter for mild, mellow smoking. 

U»4 ^ hwe y— awn c.llio latter an »ewi 

por that gift F. M. Thompson & Son 




TZ: 7 C#~ ~ Wnrwn Nucleus i Chadbourne Upsets 

X-Country Stars tormi™cieu\ ^ ^ Wm 

Of VMaSS Winter Track ^,2^ Intramural Title 

J lit s hope-1 that tne siaim^ , •„„ „ „ nn d Dassini 

Parting Lineup Not Certain 
For Freshmen Basketballers 


U M l l8 ^ag^slol ; a7e Norvich^nJIomeJlltTomght 

After a short rest from cross coun- 
try the winter track team will aoon 
g 7t into action under the capable tute- 
lage of Coach Bill Footrick. 

The nucleus of the squad will be 
Jde UP of several of this fall's har^ 
riers. Wil Lepkowski, who captamed 
the hill and dalers is workmg on the 
mile this year. Squeaky Horn also of 
The harriers will hold his own against 
Te best two-milers in New England. 
Other returning lettermen are: Cap- 
tain Paul Maclnnis, Howie Forman, 
F^nk Power, Joe Ratyna. Herb S^on 

and Al Gilmore. Maclnnis and Ratynu 
will handle the dashes, Howie Forman 
Tnd Herb Stone the hurdles, while Al 
Gilmore will lead the weights. 

The varsity has lost many stars 
from last year's squad via the gradu- 
ation route and to the armed services 

Employing a good passing offense 
in the first half and then switching 
to a fine running attack in the sec- 
ond half, Chadbourne B defeated 
Co-ich Footrick is counting on soph- gAE> 6 _ 0> and t hus became 

!^>sh team will £ thenar 
sit y the added strength it needs for a 
successful season. 

ri«dchuk's Frosh To Battle Northeastern 
GlaacnuK s ^ ^^ &ppears to 


The starting l iM .P .or * ^l* ^SV*™".! 
that wm open the freeman ba 8 toball war,, 

Sat. afternoon at 4:00 1 .M. in 

Northeastern Gym has not 

chosen by Coach Chester 

f urranmen Feature Four Juniors in Lineup; 
Play N